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HANDBOUND 
AT THE 



UNIVERSITY OF 
TORONTO PRESS 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/annualreport1962onta 



DOUGLAS POINT NUCLEAR POWER STATION 

At this station between Kincardine and Port Elgin on Lake 
Huron, exterior structural work neared completion in 1 962. 
The installation of the main station equipment has begun, 
with the 200,000-kw unit being scheduled for service in 
1 965. Under an agreement between Atomic Energy of 
Canada Limited and The Hydro-Electric Power Commission 
of Ontario, the resources of the Commission's organiza- 
tion, including the construction forces engaged in building 
the project, have been made available to the Crown 
company. The power output of the station is to be supplied 
to the Commission's East System. 



i, D 




fhe Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 



Fifty-fifth 

Annual Report 

for the Year 

1962 



This Report is published pursuant to The Power Commission Act, 
Revised Statutes of Ontario, 1960, Chapter 300, Section 10. 



620 University Ave. 



Toronto, Canada 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

December 1962 



W. Ross Strike, q.c. 

Chairman 



George E. Gathercole 
1st V ice-Chairman 



Robert J. Boyer, m.l.a. 
2nd Vice-Chairman 



Hon. Robert W. Macaulay, q.c, m.l.a. 
Commissioner 




Lt.-Col. A. A. Kennedy, d.s.o., e.d. 
Commissioner 



D. P. Cliff 
Commissioner 



864312 



Ernest B. Easson 
Secretary 



J. M. Hambley 

General Manager 



H. A. Smith 

Assistant General Manager 

Engineering 



E. H. Banks 

Assistant General Manager 
Finance 



I. K. SlTZER 

Assistant General Manager 
Production and Marketing 



H. J. Sissons 

Assistant General Manager 

Services 



C. B. C. Scott 

Assistant General Manager 

Personnel 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 



Toronto, Ontario, June 20, 1963 



The Honourable W. Earl Rowe 
Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario 

Sir: 

I have the honour to present the Annual Report of The Hydro-Electric 
Power Commission of Ontario for the year ended December 31, 1962. 

Electrical utility operations may not seem to vary greatly from year to 
year, and the operations of a utility as large as the Commission may appear even 
less subject to change than those of other utilities. However, there is reason to 
believe that 1962 was more than usually notable both for the number and 
variety of changes that occurred. New approaches to old problems and interest- 
ing approaches to new problems are the subject of comment at several points 
throughout the Report. I shall mention here only the more significant. 

Last year I referred to the importance of the amalgamation of the Southern 
Ontario System and the Northern Ontario Properties, which had for its purpose 
improvement in the financial and administrative procedures of the Commission. 
We have now completed the first year under this unification and it has confirmed 
the wisdom of seeking a solution in this manner to problems which were becoming 



increasingly complex under former procedures. For the first time, this Report 
records all the Commission's operations as one financial unit. Until an electrical 
connection is established, however, between the interconnected facilities in the 
eastern and southern parts of the Province and those in the Northwestern 
Region, it will be necessary to refer to these separate operating entities by name. 
They have been designated respectively as the East System and the West 
System. 

Early in 1962 the Commission began the actual construction of the first 
major 500-kv line on the North American continent. In April commissioning 
tests were completed for the first 300-mw unit at Lake view Generating Station, 
and in June the first power was delivered to the Commission's East System from 
the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant situated at Rolphton on the Ottawa 
River. 

During the early autumn the Commission participated in the initiation of 
one of the largest all-electric housing and apartment developments in Canada. 
This will be a major demonstration of all-electric living and an outstanding 
example of residential electric heating. The promotion of the project was 
co-operatively undertaken by the builder, the local electrical utility and the 
Commission. 

These brief references indicate some of the noteworthy developments in 
engineering, operations, and sales promotion, which are taking place in what 
may seem to the casual observer to be the unchanging face of the power industry. 
One of the major changes is an intense and growing competition for the energy 
market. While welcoming the challenge of this competition from other sources 
of energy, the Commission seeks, by leadership and example, to develop among 
the associated municipal electrical utilities an increasing awareness of the need 
for meeting this competition by improvement in service and by an aggressive 
program of promotion, so that customers may fully recognize the advantages 
and variety of uses of electricity. Only through the success of this program 
can we hope to maintain the present level of rates for power. 

In 1962, there was a gratifying increase in loads, revenues, and in the number 
of customers served. The upsurge in energy requirements that had been ap- 
parent in the second half of 1961 continued into 1962. By early spring, however, 
energy demands had reached a plateau from which they did not move sig- 
nificantly until the last quarter of the year. October saw the beginning of a 
growing demand again which culminated in a satisfactory 12-month growth. 
Increases in loads were not matched, however, by improvement in stream-flows. 
Indeed, flow and storage conditions were generally less satisfactory than they 
have been for many years. Under the circumstances the Commission's greatly 
expanded thermal-electric resources and the interconnections established in 
recent years with neighbouring utilities outside the Province proved of invaluable 
assistance in meeting our customers' requirements. 

The power demands of the Commission's customers in December reached a 
peak of 6,293,000 kilowatts, showing a growth of 5.8 per cent over the 5,948,800 
kilowatts of demand in 1961. The dependable peak capacity of the Commission's 
resources to meet this December demand was 7,087,600 kilowatts. 

vi 



The net revenue from the sale of primary power and energy in 1962 was 
$249.3 million as compared with $235.7 million in 1961, for an increase of 5.8 
per cent. Expenditures on capital construction during the year amounted to 
$114.4 million. 

The program for the construction of new sources of power included work at 
seven locations, two of these being nuclear-electric projects with which the 
Commission is associated either in conjunction with, or as prime contractor for, 
Atomic Energy of Canada Limited. The other five are Commission-owned 
projects, one thermal-electric, and four hydro-electric. The former is Lakeview 
Generating Station just west of Metropolitan Toronto, where the second 300-mw 
unit was installed during 1962. 

Mr. William G. Davis retired as Second Vice-Chairman in November of 
1962, and it was with regret that we lost the services of so able a commissioner, 
but it is gratifying to report that he has gone on to larger responsibilities as 
Minister of Education for the Province of Ontario. Mr. Robert J. Boyer, the 
Member for Muskoka in the Provincial Legislature, has been appointed to 
succeed Mr. Davis as Second Vice-Chairman, and it is with pleasure that my 
colleagues and I welcome Mr. Boyer to the Commission. 

The part played by the staff of the Commission in making 1962 another year 
of substantial achievement is sincerely acknowledged. It is also my pleasure to 
record the receipt by the Commission during the past year of many commenda- 
tions on the loyalty and efficiency of the staff. 

Sincere acknowledgment is also made of the continuing co-operation which we 
have received from the members of the associated municipal commissions and 
their staffs in providing a province-wide electrical service. 

It is only by the municipal utilities and the Provincial Commission working 
closely and co-operatively together that Ontario Hydro can continue to provide 
an efficient, low-cost, electrical service. We are grateful to the electrical manu- 
facturers, dealers, and contractors who have also contributed to the success 
of this combined effort in 1962. 

Respectfully submitted, 



W. ROSS STRIKE, 

Chairman. 



vii 



CONTENTS 

Letter of Transmittal --------- v 

List of Illustrations --------- x 

List of Diagrams ---------- x ii 

Section Page 

Foreword ----------- l 

Guide to the Report ---------6 

I Operation of the Systems -------- 8 

Maintenance of the Systems ------- 15 

II Finance ----------- 19 

Balance Sheet - - - - - - - - -24 

Statement of Operations -------- 26 

Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power - - 27 

III Marketing and the Commission's Customers ----- 28 

Municipalities ---------- 33 

Direct Customers --------- 34 

Rural Electrical Service .-------36 

Public Relations and Services to Customers . - - - - 38 

Reports from the Regions --------40 

IV Planning, Engineering, and Construction ------ 47 

Progress on Power Developments - - - - - - 51 

Transformer Stations -------- 64 

Transmission Lines --------- 68 

V Research and Testing Activities ------- 72 

VI Staff Relations ---------- 84 

viii 



Contents 



Appendix 

I Operations ----- 

The Commission's Power Resources 
Resources and Loads - - - 

Analysis of Energy Sales 



Pa«.i- 
91 
92 
94 
96 



II Financial -------. 

Schedules Supporting the Balance Sheet - 
Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power - 
Sinking Fund Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



99 
100 
110 
128 



III Rural 136 

Description of Main Classes of Service ----- 136 

Rates and Typical Bills for Rural Service ----- 138 

Miles of Rural Line and Number of Rural Customers - - 140 

Customers, Revenue, and Consumption 1953-1962 - 144 



IV Legislative ---------- 

An Act respecting a Dispute with the Employees' Union 
The Power Commission Amendment Act, 1961-62 - 
The Power Commission's Systems Consolidation Act, 1961-62 
Order in Council -------- 



145 
145 
149 
152 
153 



Supplement 

Municipal Electrical Service ------ 

Financial Statements of the Municipal Electrical Utilities 
Rates and Typical Bills for Retail Service 
Customers, Revenue, and Consumption - 



155 
162 
214 
236 



List of Abbreviations 



258 



Index 



258 



ILLUSTRATIONS 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station ... - Frontispiece 

Section Page 
Foreword 

Official Opening of Nuclear Power Demonstration Plant - - 2 

Lakeview Generating Station — General View ... 6 

I Operation of the Systems 

Ice Breaker Niagara Queen ------- 12 

Installation of Drum Gate at Niagara River Control Dam - 13 

Tower Painting in Maintenance Program ----- 16 

Helicopters Used in Transmission-Line Construction 17 

I I Finance 

Central Region Administration Building ----- 19 

Rough Water on the Mattagami River ----- 20 

Data-Processing Equipment Console ----- 23 

III Marketing and the Commission's Customers 

Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital 

Front Entrance ---------29 

Electric Food-Handling Equipment ----- 30 

Stamford Arena - - - - - - - - -31 

Poultry Brooding with Electric Heat ----- 32 

Egg-Handling Equipment --------32 

Model City at Canadian National Exhibition - 39 

New Transformer Station in Windsor ------ 40 

Dundas Public Utilities Commission Administration Building - 41 

Electrically Heated Apartment Building in Brampton 42 

Apartment Building with Individually Controlled Heat Pumps - 43 

Lake Joseph Summer Residence for the Blind 44 

IV Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Stringing Extra-High-Voltage Transmission Line - 48 

Little Long Generating Station 

General view ---...---52 

The Powerhouse Area ------- 53 

Steel. Framework for the Powerhouse - 54 

Site of Harmon Generating Station ------ 55 

Niagara River Remedial Works ------- 56 

Lakeview Generating Station 

Steam-Heater for Unit 2 ------ - 58 

Installation of Generator-Rotor ------ 59 

Nuclear Power Demonstration Plant 

General View --------- 61 

Automatic Refuelling Equipment ------ 62 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station 

Reactor Building, and Structural Steel for the Turbine 

Building -.-..__.. 63 

Placing and Detonating of Nitrone SI Excavation Charge - 64 

Helicopters Used in Construction at Lakeview Generating 

Station ---------- 65 

Muskeg Tractor --------- 69 



Illustrations xi 

Section Page 

V Research and Testing Activities 

Line-Stringing Sheaves -------- 73 

Surface Effects on Electric Insulation ----- 78 

Watt-Hour Meter Accuracy Testing ----- 79 

Use of Radon Gas to Locate Leak in Underground Cable - - 80 

Calibration of a Laboratory Standard Wattmeter 81 

Operations Research, Transport Equipment ----- 82 



VI Staff Relations 

Access Road in Northern Ontario ------ 85 

Crew Leaving Camp for Line Construction Work 86 

Lakeview Generating Station Control Room - 87 



DIAGRAMS 

Section Page 

Foreword 

Total Power Resources and Energy Production 3 

I Operation of the Systems 

Energy Requirements Seasonally Adjusted - 10 

Power Demands 

East System - - - - - - - - -11 

West System --------- 14 

II Finance 

Fixed Assets, Capital, and Long-Term Liabilities - - - 21 

III Marketing and the Commission's Customers 

Primary Loads 

Municipalities --------- 33 

Direct Industrial Customers ------ 34 

Miles of Rural Line and Number of Rural Customers - - 37 

IV Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Extra-High-Voltage Transmission Line ----- 49 

Appendix 
III Rural 

Sketch Map of Rural Operating Areas - - - facing page 144 

Supplement 

Municipal Electrical Service 

Annual Energy Consumption and Average Cost per Kilowatt-Hour 157 

Municipal Electrical Utilities 

Revenue ---------- 158 

Fixed Assets and Long-Term Debt ------ 159 



xii 



FIFTY-FIFTH ANNUAL REPORT 

OF 

The Hydro-Electric Power Commission 

of Ontario 



FOREWORD 

THE Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario is a corporate entity, a 
self-sustaining public enterprise endowed with broad powers with respect 
to electricity supply throughout the Province of Ontario. Its authority is derived 
from an Act of the Provincial Legislature passed in 1906 to give effect to recom- 
mendations of earlier advisory commissions that the water powers of Ontario 
should be conserved and developed for the benefit of the people of the Province. 
It now operates under The Power Commission Act (7-Edward VII, c. 19) passed 
in 1907 as an amplification of the Act of 1906 and subsequently modified from 
time to time (Revised Statutes of Ontario, 1960, c. 300, as amended). The 
Commission may have from three to six members, all of whom are appointed by 
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council. Under the Act as amended early in 1962, 
two Commissioners may be members of the Executive Council of the Province 
of Ontario. 

The Power Supply 

By an Act of the Provincial Legislature, entitled The Power Commission's 
Systems Consolidation Act, 1961-62, effective January 1, 1962, the former 
Southern Ontario System and the former Northern Ontario Properties w r ere 
amalgamated for financial and administrative purposes. These two systems, 
which included all of the Commission's operations, will be administered as one 
unit and will continue to be operated on behalf of the 354 municipalities and 
other Commission customers. 



2 Foreword 

The Commission is primarily concerned with the provision of electric power 
by generation or purchase, and its delivery in bulk either for resale, chiefly by 
the associated municipal utilities, or for use by certain direct customers, for the 
most part industrial. This primary aspect of operations accounts for more than 
90 per cent of the Commission's energy sales. The remaining sales are made to 
retail customers either in rural areas or in certain communities not served by 
municipal electrical utilities. Apart from this particular operation by the 
Commission, retail service throughout the Province is generally provided by the 
associated municipal electrical utilities, which are owned and operated by local 
commissions functioning under the general supervision of The Hydro-Electric 
Power Commission of Ontario as provided for in The Power Commission Act 
and The Public Utilities Act. 

Under this legislation the Commission, in addition to supplying power, is 
required to exercise certain regulatory functions with respect to the municipal 
utilities served. In order to provide convenient, expeditious service in this dual 
function of regulation and supply, the Commission has established and now 
maintains an office in each of eight suitably located cities from where local 
administration is carried out for the eight regions into which the Province has 
been divided. 

Following the amalgamation of the Southern Ontario System and the 
Northern Ontario Properties, the newly established East System now includes 



ATOMIC ENfcHGY i 
CANADA LIMITEC 



HYDRO 




Opening ceremonies at the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant on September 25, 1963 brought together this 
group of distinguished gentlemen representative of the varied agencies of government and industry interested 
in the project. Reading from left to right, the picture shows Mr. J. L. Gray, President of Atomic Energy of 
Canada Limited, Hon. John Roberts, Q.C., Prime Minister of Ontario, Hon. Leslie M. Frost, Q.C., his predecessor 
in that office, Mr. I. F. McRae, Chairman of the Board of Canadian General Electric Company Limited, Hon. 
Gordon Churchill, then Minister of Veterans Affairs, representing the Federal Government, and Mr. W. Ross 

Strike, Chairman of the Commission. 



Power Resources and Energy Production 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



TOTAL POWER RESOURCES AND ENERGY PRODUCTION 



DECEMBER DEPENDABLE PEAK CAPACITY 



of power purchased 



of Commission generating stations 



1940 



r 

1945 



T 

1950 



T 

1955 



MILLION KILOWATTS 

7 



— 6 



T 

1960 



BILLION KILOWATT-HOURS 



ANNUAL ENERGY PRODUCTION 



Purchased 



Generated 



T 

1940 



T 

[945 



T 

1955 



T 

I960 



4 Foreword 

the six regions of the former Southern Ontario System and the Northeastern 
Region of the former Northern Ontario Properties. The newly established West 
System, which is not physically interconnected with the East System, coincides 
with the Northwestern Region of the former Northern Ontario Properties and 
comprises an area west of a line roughly corresponding with the boundary divid- 
ing the Thunder Bay District from the Districts of Algoma and Cochrane. 

Financial Features 

The basic principle governing the financial operations of the Commission and 
its associated municipal electrical utilities is that service is provided at cost. In 
the Commission's operations, cost of service includes payment for power pur- 
chased, charges for operation, maintenance, and administration, and related 
fixed charges. The fixed charges represent interest, an allowance for deprecia- 
tion, and provision for a sinking fund for the retirement of the Commission's 
long-term debt. The municipal utilities operating under cost contracts with the 
Commission are billed throughout the year at interim rates based on estimates 
of the cost of service. At the end of the year, when the actual cost of service is 
established, the necessary balancing adjustments are made in their accounts. 
Retail rates for the municipal utilities are established at levels calculated to 
produce revenue adequate to meet cost. The Commission's retail rate structure 
for most rural services has been uniform throughout the Province since 1944. 

The enterprise from its inception has been self-sustaining. The Province, 
however, guarantees the payment of principal and interest on all bonds issued by 
the Commission and held by the public. In addition, the Province has materially 
assisted the development of agriculture by contributing under The Rural Hydro- 
Electric Distribution Act toward the capital cost of extending rural distribution 
facilities. 



Statistical 



1953 



Dependable peak capacity, December thousand kw 3,565 

Primary power requirements, December thousand kw 3,488 

Annual energy generated and purchased million kwh 20,912 

Primary million kwh 19,951 

Secondary million kwh 961 

Annual energy sold by the Commission million kwh 18,586* 

Annual revenue of the Commission (net after refunds) million $ 136 

Fixed assets at cost million $ 1,355 

Gross expenditure on fixed assets in year million $ 184 

Total assets, less accumulated depreciation million $ 1,491 

Long-term debt million $ 1,040 

Transmission line circuit miles 15,251 

Primary rural distribution line circuit miles 41,589 

Average number of employees in year 19,242 

Number of associated municipal electrical utilities 332 

Ultimate customers served by the Commission and municipal utilities thousands 1,390 



Annual Summary 5 

Annual Summary — 1962 

The Commission's net revenue from the sale of primary power and energy 
rose by 5.8 per cent from $235.7 million in 1961 to $249.3 million in 1962. Rev- 
enue from sales of secondary energy, applied as in 1961 as an offset to the cost of 
primary power, was down from $2.2 million in 1961 to $1.7 million in 1962. 

Major construction work during 1962 was concentrated at Lakeview 
Generating Station just west of Toronto, at Otter Rapids on the Abitibi River 
about 60 miles northeast of Kapuskasing, and at Little Long Rapids on the 
Mattagami River about 42 miles north of Kapuskasing. At the sites of Harmon 
and Kipling Generating Stations further down stream on the Mattagami River, 
preparatory work on access roads and on site preparation was under way. 

The first 300,000-kw unit at Lakeview Generating Station was placed in 
service in 1961, but commissioning tests were not completed until the spring of 
1962. Unit 2 was placed in service in 1962, but until commissioning tests are 
completed, the unit is not considered as part of the resources available to meet 
peak loads. Work on the installation of Units 3 and 4 is proceeding with the 
expectation that they will be in service respectively in 1963 and 1964. 

Power was first produced from the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant on 
June 4, 1962. At Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station most of the exterior 
construction has been completed, and the station is scheduled for service late in 
1965. 

Construction work for the extra-high-voltage line from its northern terminus 
near Abitibi Canyon Generating Station to the vicinity of Sudbury was carried 
on throughout the winter of 1962-63 and excellent progress was maintained. 



Summary 1953-62 



1954 


1955 


1956 


1957 


1958 


1959 


1960 


1961 


1962 


4,135 


4,530 


4,552 


4,844 


5,761 


6,155 


6,526 


6,734 


7,088 


3,702 


4,229 


4,514 


4,784 


5,139 


5,556 


5,746 


5,949 


6,293 


22,386 


26,555 


29,523 


31,101 


31,450 


35,465 


37,709 


38,212 


39,885 


20,788 


23,258 


25,537 


27,405 


28,382 


31,546 


32,717 


33,861 


35.783 


1,598 


3,297 


3,986 


3,696 


3,068 


3,919 


4,992 


4,351 


4,102 


19,909* 


23,888* 


26,802* 


28,288* 


28,599* 


32,073* 


34,317 


34,807 


36,684 


143 


162 


183 


197 


198 


213 


229 


236 


249 


1,469 


1,573 


1,733 


1,931 


2,108 


2,248 


2,361 


2,462 


2,567 


133 


115 


173 


209 


191 


154 


132 


124 


114 


1,653 


1,788 


2,011 


2,255 


2,421 


2,548 


2,660 


2,780 


2,702 


1,162 


1,209 


1,392 


1,573 


1,692 


1,786 


1,844 


1,918 


1,938 


15,785 


16,115 


16,489 


16,717 


17,499 


17,713 


17,831 


17,971 


18,120 


42,540 


43,851 


44,492 


45,375 


46,438 


47,351 


47,896 


48,068 


48,562 


18,750 


17,278 


18,075 


19,597 


17,701 


15,866 


15,179 


15,097 


14,920 


338 


343 


350 


351 


354 


354 


354 


354 


355 


1,467 


1,540 


1,612 


1,674 


1,757 


1,830 


1,881 


1,939 


1,991 



♦Revised 



Foreword 



GUIDE TO THE REPORT 

Details of the Commission's activities which have been briefly summarized 
in the foregoing paragraphs are given in the six sections and four appendices of 
the Report which follow. Operations, finance, and customer relations are the 
subjects of the first three sections and their related appendices. The narrative in 
Section I dealing with the production, purchase, and delivery of power is supple- 
mented in the text by reports of weather conditions, maintenance, communica- 
tions, and forestry, all of which are related to operations. Supplementary 
tables are in Appendix I. Section II includes the Commission's Balance Sheet, 
Statement of Operations, and a Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary 
Power. In Appendix II are supporting schedules and accounts, including the 
statements of municipal sinking fund equities and of the allocation of the cost 
of primary power to municipalities. In Section III, consideration is given to 
various aspects of marketing and of service to the three main groups of the 
Commission's customers. Supplementary information on rural service is to be 
found in Appendix III. Another subsection of Section III, in the form of reports 
from the regions, deals with certain activities relative to service in municipal 
utilities. Many of these activities have involved participation by, or the assist- 
ance of, members of the Commission's staff. 




LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION NEAR TORONTO — This aerial view shows the general appearance of 
the station as completed for four units. A coal freighter lies alongside the dock. The coal conveyor throws a 
shadow across the intake channel as the equipment rises from beneath the dock to the top of the coal pile 

at the right. 



Guide to the Report 7 

Engineering and construction activities are discussed in Sections IV and V. 
Section IV deals with the planning and construction of facilities for the delivery 
of power. It includes descriptions of the more important construction projects 
and statistics relative to these and other facilities for the generation, trans- 
formation, and delivery of power. Section V contains reports on the progress 
of some of the investigations being conducted by members of the Commission's 
Research Division. 

Section VI deals with aspects of employee relations, training, and staff 
administration. Appendix IV lists Orders in Council, and records legislation 
pertaining to the Commission's affairs. 

A large part of the Report is devoted to aspects of retail service to ultimate 
customers, especially that provided by the municipal electrical utilities. The 
commentary on these activities and the statistical tables applicable to them are 
brought together in a supplement to the Report entitled Municipal Electrical 
Service beginning on page 155. The complete municipal service supplement 
includes four statements: (1) Statement "A" — balance sheets, (2) Statement 
"B" — operating statements, (3) Statement "C" — rates, and (4) Statement "D" 
— other statistical information relating to the municipal systems. As the retail 
service provided by the Commission in certain municipalities not served by 
municipal electrical utilities is in all other respects comparable with that pro- 
vided by the utilities, these municipalities are included in the statistical sum- 
maries in the municipal supplement and are also listed in Statements "C" and 
"D". 



SECTION I 



OPERATION OF THE SYSTEMS 



THE rate of growth in energy requirements in Ontario that had reflected the 
recovery in the national economy during 1961 continued into the early part 
of 1962. Cold weather in January and February was also a contributing factor 
to this rate of growth. By March, growth showed signs of levelling off though 
requirements continued to move upward to new levels. A return to a sharper 
rate in the last quarter was again due in large part to a prolonged period of cold 
weather in southern Ontario. 

The total primary peak demand on the Commission's resources in December 
was 6,292,95 1 kilowatts, representing an increase of 5.8 per cent over that in 1961. 

The total annual output of the resources available to the Commission was 
39.9 billion kilowatt-hours in 1962, 4.4 per cent greater than the 1961 output. 
Of the 1962 total, 31.6 billion kilowatt-hours were generated by the Commission, 
and 8.3 billion kilowatt-hours were purchased, up 1.6 per cent and 16.7 per cent 
respectively over 1961 levels. As compared with 1961 figures, the Commission's 
total hydro-electric production, at 27.9 billion kilowatt-hours in 1962, showed a 
decrease of 8.7 per cent, while total thermal-electric production, at 3.7 billion 
kilowatt-hours, showed a more than sevenfold increase. 

The sharp increase in thermal-electric production was largely a result of 
unusually low water resources in the Commission's East System, particularly 
during the second half of the year. Increased costs of operation follow from the 
greater use of coal, but a compensating feature of the extensive use of thermal- 
electric generation during this period was a significant reduction in transmission 



Power Supply Statistics 

POWER SUPPLY STATISTICS- 1962 

(Figures for 1961 and Per Cent Change in Italic Type) 





East System 


West System 


Total 


Resources 










Dependable peak capacity 
— December 


kw 
kw 


6,494,050 
6,137,250 

5.8% 


593,500 
596,500 
-0.5% 


7,087,550 

6,733,750 

5.3% 


Requirements 










Primary 

Peak — Annual maximum 


kw 
kw 


5,857,241 

5,526,399 

6.0% 


435,710 
425,270 

2.5% 


6,292,951* 
5,948,817* 

5.8% 


Energy — Total annual 


kwh 
kwh 


33,030,472,307 

31,171,682,325 

6.0% 


2,752,225,157 
2,690,057,520 

2.3% 


35,782,697,464 
33,861,739,845 

5.7% 


Loads 










Primary and Secondary 
Energy — Total annual 


kwh 
kwh 


36,474,021,231 
34,719,031,407 

5J% 


3,410,476,333 

3,493,221,800 
—2.4% 


39,884,497,564 
38,212,253,207 

4.4% 


Primary Only 

Energy — For use in Ontario 


kwh 
kwh 


32,736,694,707 

30,879,604,125 

6.0% 


2,752,225,157 

2,689,678,320 

2.3% 


35,488,919,864 

33,569,282,445 

5.7% 


— Total annual 


kwh 
kwh 


33,030,430,007 

31,171,682,325 

6.0% 


2,752,225,157 

2,689,678,320 

2.3% 


35,782,655,164 

33,861,360,645 

5.7% 



*This annual maximum is the arithmetic sum of the December coincident peaks for each 
system. 



losses. This reduction is attributable to the fact that the Commission's thermal- 
electric stations are located close to the major load centres, while its hydro- 
electric stations are generally far removed from these centres. During the 
second half of 1962, therefore, large amounts of power were transmitted over 
much shorter distances than usual, with a consequent reduction in power losses 
during transmission. System peak demands are measured not in terms of the 
power actually delivered, but in terms of the generation required. Because 
of the reduction in power losses between the point of generation and the point 
of delivery, these peak demands fell short of expected levels during the latter 
half of the year. On the other hand, customers' loads, which are measured at 
the point of delivery, performed throughout the year very much as expected. 



10 



Operation of the Systems 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

PRIMARY ENERGY DEMAND 



AVERAGE 
MEGAWATTS 



Seasonally Adjusted 




1958 



1959 



1960 



1961 



1962 



COMBINED SYSTEMS ENERGY DEMAND SEASONALLY ADJUSTED — The heavy black seasonally adjusted 
curve is a more readily interpreted and continuous indication of variation in the rate of growth than the 
actual curve, since the former is freed of the fluctuations associated with the seasons. The scale is a measure 
of energy demand per hour. The figure plotted for any month is the number of megawatt-hours (thousands of 
kilowatt-hours) divided by the number of hours in the month. It follows that any figure plotted, when multiplied 
by the number of hours in the year, would give the annual rate of energy demand at that point in time. The 
ratio of primary energy demand of between 4,000 and 4,250 average megawatts to the total primary peak 
demand of more than 7,087 megawatts is the Commission's annual load factor in 1962. 



The dependable peak capacity of the Commission's resources available to 
meet requirements in December 1962 was 7,087,550 kilowatts, 5.3 per cent more 
than the 6,733,750 kilowatts available in 1961. The increase is due mainly to 
the inclusion in the 1962 total of the capacity of the first unit at Lakeview 
Generating Station. This unit began operating in 1961 but was not accepted for 
commercial service until April 1962. Additional capacity also resulted from 
recalculation of certain dependable capacities, the most significant being those 
of units at Richard L. Hearn and J. Clark Keith Generating Stations. Three 
other generating units delivered power to the Commission's systems for the 
first time during 1962. One of these was the second unit at Lakeview Generating 
Station which began operating in September but was still undergoing com- 
missioning tests at the end of the year. The second was the 100,000-kilowatt 
unit at Thunder Bay Generating Station in Fort William. Malfunctions in the 
boiler and turbine of this unit became apparent during tests, and the unit is 
not now expected to be ready for service until the fall of 1963. The third was 
the 20,000-kilowatt unit at the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant which 
began producing power in June 1962. However, this unit, as an experimental 
installation, is not yet considered as a source of dependable capacity. 



Stream-Flow and Storage Conditions 



11 



Stream-Flow and Storage Conditions 

A severe water shortage prevailed in the East System during the second half 
of 1962. The output of the Niagara River stations was reduced. Flow on the 
major rivers was down, 11 per cent below the mean for the past ten years on the 
Niagara, 15 per cent below on the St. Lawrence, and 22 per cent below on the 
Ottawa, where the drought of the summer continued until freeze-up, resulting 
in some of the lowest flows on record. There were spring and fall rains on the 
Abitibi River watershed resulting in favourable storage, but below-normal run-off 
and a high rate of evaporation in the last quarter rapidly depleted storage. At 
the end of the year usable storage, exclusive of the Great Lakes, was only 53 
per cent of normal. 

In the West System, there was little precipitation during the winter months, 
and at the end of March, snow cover was generally below normal and the total 
volume of usable storage was much below normal. However, heavy rains 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 



POWER DEMANDS AND RESOURCES 



EAST SYSTEM 



MILLION KILOWATTS 



DECEMBER DEPENDABLE PEAK CAPACITY 

of power purchased 

of Commission generating stations 

DECEMBER PRIMARY PEAK REQUIREMENTS 



T 

1950 



T 

1955 



T 

1960 



12 



Operation of the Systems 



beginning in May and continuing through the summer months brought an end 
to the near-drought conditions that had prevailed since 1956, and resulted at the 
end of 1962 in slightly above normal storage conditions. In order to maintain 
lake levels at or near normal seasonal elevations, large amounts of water were 
discharged from the Lake of the Woods during May and June, and from Lake 
St. Joseph and Lac Seul during September and October. 



Operations 

The acute shortage of water that prevailed from early spring until winter 
in the Commission's East System was a major factor in the 1962 operations. 
The Commission's Quebec suppliers were also affected by the water shortage and 
the supply of energy from The Gatineau Power Company was substantially 
reduced during the last few months of the year. Although the amount of 
economy energy available from the Quebec Hydro-Electric Commission declined, 
delivery was maintained at a relatively high level. 

Early in November, the shortage of water affecting the Northern Quebec 
Power Company became so acute that the Company requested assistance from 
the Commission in the form of 25-cycle energy delivered over the Kirkland Lake- 
Rouyn tie-line. At first the plan was to make use of the tie-line for this pur- 
pose only every second week, and to use it in the alternate weeks for the 
transmission of surplus 60-cycle energy still available from the Quebec Hydro- 
Electric Commission. The Company's water resources, however, continued to 
deteriorate, and the tie-line was required for the delivery of 25-cycle energy to 
the Company continuously from November 23 until the end of the year. 




, 4'^^i 



ICE BREAKER NIAGARA QUEEN IN ACTION — The Commission-owned Niagara Queen, like her counterpart 
owned by the Power Authority of the State of New York, was at times engaged 24 hours a day during the 
winter of 1962-3 in dispersing ice in the upper Niagara River. 



Operations — East System 



U 




NIAGARA RIVER REMEDIAL WORKS — One of the five drum-gate sections is shown in position, and a second 
is being placed in one of the 1 00-foot sluices in the extension of the control dam. 



In order to meet demands for power in the East System under these condi- 
tions, the Commission was required to make much more extensive use of energy 
generated at thermal-electric stations. From September to December, when 
there was a seasonal increase in demands for power, thermal-electric facilities 
provided 25 per cent of the energy generated in the Commission's former Southern 
Ontario System, and in addition energy was purchased from neighbouring 
utilities in the United States. 

These purchases, and particularly the more extensive use of thermal- 
electric facilities, resulted in a substantial increase in operating costs over levels 
foreseen at the beginning of the year. By way of illustration, in December 1961 
total coal requirements for 1962 were estimated at slightly more than half a 
million tons, while the actual consumption during the year was approximately 
1.5 million tons. 

Ice accumulation in the Niagara River caused difficulty in the early weeks 
of the year. A heavy run of ice which began on January 10 caused the output 
of the Robert Moses Niagara Power Plant of the Power Authority of the State 
of New York to be curtailed by varying amounts during the next three weeks. 
Attempts to dislodge the ice jam by alternately raising the level of the Grass 
Island Pool and then substantially increasing the flow past the control structure 
were only partly successful. Ice runs on the Canadian side of the river were also 
severe at times. Some loss of generation was experienced when attempts were 
made to flush the ice away and when small blockages occurred at the Sir Adam 
Beck-Niagara Generating Station intakes. 



14 



Operation of the Systems 



The extension to the Chippawa-Grass Island Control Dam, and other re- 
medial works on the Niagara River, now nearing completion, are expected to 
contribute to improved control of ice on the river up stream from the falls. 
To ensure as far as possible that such conditions would not recur, the Com- 
mission and the Power Authority have each carried out additional dredging 
programs to remove high spots on the river bottom that tend to restrict the 
movement of ice. In order to provide additional insurance against the serious 
effects of ice jams in the upper river, each has purchased a small ice breaker to 
be used in dispersing such accumulations of ice as may occur. 

In the Commission's West System, the improvement in water resources in 
1962 accentuated a problem of several years' standing — that of disposing of 
surplus hydro-electric energy available to this System. Since water resources 
also improved in Manitoba during 1962, both the sale of surplus energy to that 
province and the credit for power produced in Manitoba from water diverted 
from Lake St. Joseph were reduced below 1961 levels. 

Jn order to develop a market for this surplus energy, the Commission began 
early in 1961 to offer it to industrial customers as economical replacement for 
the output of their own steam turbines. By the end of 1962, agreements for 













THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

POWER DEMANDS AND RESOURCES 
WEST SYSTEM 

KILOWATTS 


DEC 


EMBEK UtrtlNUAbLt ftAK CAPACITY 

of power purchased 

of Commission generating stations 

■ — *PRIMARY PEAK REQUIREMENTS 






- " 


" " 




— 500.000 

— 400,000 

— 300.000 

— 200.000 

— 100.000 








7 


/ 




f-i 










— " 


TO 












JB 










.-» 












1940 1945 1950 1955 19 

'Maximum peak recorded between September and December each y 


60 

ear. 



Maintenance of the Systems 15 

sales on this basis had been concluded with several major pulp and paper com- 
panies, thus assuring a market for a large part of the surplus energy available 
in the System. 

Electricity produced from nuclear energy was delivered to Canadian customers 
for the first time on June 4, 1962 when the 20,000-kilowatt unit at the Nuclear 
Power Demonstration plant, in parallel with the Commission's East System, 
attained a load of 5,000 kilowatts. It attained maximum output for the first 
time on June 28. This pilot nuclear power station is the first in the world to use 
the combination of natural uranium as a fuel in a reactor moderated and cooled 
by heavy water. 

A major step in the interconnection of power systems took place on Novem- 
ber 1, 1962 when the Canada-United States Eastern Interconnected Group 
(CANUSE), of which the Commission's East System forms a part, and the 
Pennsylvania-New Jersey-Maryland Group (PJM), with which CANUSE is 
normally in parallel, were tied in with the Interconnected Systems Group (ISG). 
ISG operates in the area to the south and west of the other two groups. The 
newly expanded interconnected system extends from the James Bay watershed 
to the Gulf of Mexico, and from the east coast of the United States to the State 
of Montana. As at December 1962, the combined peak load of the interconnected 
utilities was in the order of 117 million kilowatts. 



MAINTENANCE OF THE SYSTEMS 

Forestry 

There are indications that Dutch elm disease is spreading to regions that have 
been heretofore free from its ravages. Its effects are particularly noticeable in 
the number of dead and dying trees in the East Central Region. 

Normal tree pruning and tree removal were carried out on nearly 13,000 
miles of transmission and distribution line, and approximately 42,000 acres of 
right of way were chemically treated for brush control, nearly 10 per cent by 
helicopter spraying. On the other hand, the Commission's continuing resource 
conservation program involved extensive tree planting on properties that par- 
ticularly lend themselves to reforestation, for example in areas adjacent to 
hydro-electric generating station projects. The average planting over the past 
14 years has ranged around 100,000 seedling trees a year. Of the acreage available 
for this type of treatment, nearly 80 per cent has now been reforested. 

Electrical Maintenance 

Reductions in maintenance expenditures have resulted from the more 
extensive use of on-site repairs on major transformers, and from the detection 
of incipient faults at the time of routine maintenance inspection. These reduc- 
tions are one of the benefits of improved trades training among the staff. Pre- 
ventive maintenance in the testing of over 450 lightning arresters disclosed that 
81 units were defective or of doubtful reliability. The failure of five 115-kv 



1<» 



Operation of the Systems 



lightning arresters and of one 46-kv lightning: arrester was reported during the 
year. 



Mechanical Maintenance 

Welding was carried out on nine large turbines, eight in the Niagara Region 
and one in the Northwestern Region. 

Major concrete repairs were carried out at the screenhouse of the Ontario 
Power Generating Station, and on the powerhouse at each of Upper Notch, 
Fountain Falls, and Toronto Power Generating Stations. At Sir Adam Beck- 
Niagara Generating Station No. 1. the forebay wall adjacent to the screenhouse 
was grouted in order to reduce seepage. 

Repairs were carried out on the woodstave pipeline which is one of three 
conveying water to the Ontario Power Generating Station in Niagara Falls. 
The pipeline, 13.5 feet in diameter and 6,850 feet in length and encased in a 
concrete envelope a few feet below ground level, was constructed about 1918. 
Routine inspection during the year had revealed a dislocation of several wood- 
staves over a relatively limited length of about fifty feet of the pipeline as the 
result of slow deterioration in some of the staves. Repairs were effected by the 
use of supporting spiders inside the pipeline, the re-alignment of the staves, the 
replacement of defective staves as required, and the placing of steel straps part 

way around the bore to 
hold the staves in place. 
Spare material from the 
stock originally used was 
available for the purpose. 



Line Maintenance 

The replacement of 
ferrous with non-ferrous 
hardware and the resagging 
of the conductor have re- 
moved a restriction on the 
load -carrying capacity of an 
important 230-kv transmis- 
sion line between Chats 
Falls Generating Station 
and Hawthorne Trans- 
former Station. The capa- 
city is now increased to the 
full thermal limit of the 
conductor itself. In order 
to reduce interruptions to 
a minimum, most of the 
work of replacing hardware 
and placing the conductor 
in travellers was done with 
live-line tools. 




TRANSMISSION TOWER MAINTENANCE — In other than industrial 
areas, the galvanizing on a steel tower normally lasts for 25 to 
30 years before the tower needs painting. Thereafter, repainting 
is required every 10 to 12 years. Temporary employees will 
use approximately 7,500 gallons of paint in the repainting of up 
to 900 of these towers during a summer season. 



Line Maintenance 



17 



Work in the vicinity of Toronto Harbour required the relocation of 0.5 mile 
of 115-kv underground cable between Richard L. Hearn Generating Station and 
Toronto- Main Transformer Station. The cable was pulled into the duct in 
one length, a messenger wire being used to reduce tension on the cable. 

Techniques have been developed for the use of radon, a radioactive gas, for 
detecting leaks in gas-filled, 115-kv, underground cable. Experimental applica- 
tion of the method in 1962 gave promising results. 

Helicopters have been used extensively both in the construction and in the 
maintenance of transmission and distribution lines. Reference is made in 
Section IV to the part they have played in the construction of the extra-high- 
voltage line, and their contribution to the construction of the 44-kv transmission 
line from Manitouwadge to Hornepayne. They have been used also in the 
construction of rural lines, particularly in rough and inaccessible terrain, in the 
Eastern, East Central, and Northeastern Regions. For use in emergency repairs 
on isolated lines in northern Ontario a sectional steel pole has been developed. 
It can be set by a helicopter and two men. 

During 1962, helicopters on patrol inspected approximately 127,000 circuit 
miles of transmission lines, and helicopters engaged in forestry operations sprayed 
approximately 4,000 acres of right of way. 








HELICOPTERS AS MAJOR LINE-CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT — Two important functions were performed 

by helicopters under northern winter conditions in a rugged and relatively inaccessible area. At the left, a 

Sikorsky S58D transports a pole which it will subsequently erect for the 44-kv line from Manitouwadge to 

Hornepayne. At the right, a Bell helicopter is shown stringing conductor. 



18 Operation of the Systems 

Regular rehabilitation work included the replacement of almost 12,000 
transmission, distribution, and communication poles with a view to improving 
service security, and as part of a progressive annual tower-maintenance program 
on older lines, the cleaning and painting of 441 steel towers on which the gal- 
vanizing had deteriorated. 



SECTION II 



FINANCE 



SINCE the former Southern Ontario System and the former Northern Ontario 
Properties were amalgamated for financial and administrative purposes on 
January 1, 1962, the various financial statements for 1962 are presented in this 
Report on a consolidated basis. Comparative figures on the same basis for 1961 
have been shown this year in certain of these statements. 




ADMINISTRATION OFFICE OF THE CENTRAL REGION— This electrically heated and air-conditioned building, 

located on Yonge Street in Willowdale, is the new headquarters for Central Region, the largest, in terms of 

customers served, of the Commission's eight regions. In addition to the main regional staff, the building houses 

the Lakefront Area administration staff and a North York group of the regional inspectors. 



1<> 



20 



Finance 




ROUGH WATER ON THE MATTAGAMI RIVER — The jet-propelled "pointer" built to Commission specifications 
is an excellent craft for site exploration work and, under the conditions shown in this photograph at the site 
of Kipling Generating Station, it is a great improvement over propeller-driven boats. The pointer is modelled 
on the substantial but picturesque craft in which pioneer rivermen and loggers once plied the Ottawa River. 



The Balance Sheet and the Statement of Operations are included in this 
section of the Report, together with a summary of the allocation of the cost of 
primary power to the various classes of customers served by the Commission. 
Appendix II, beginning on page 99, contains a number of supporting statements 
and schedules, including a detailed statement of the allocation of the cost of 
primary power which itemizes for each municipality its share of the total costs, 
the amount billed under its interim rate, and the resulting refund or charge. 
Financial information for each municipal electric utility is reported in the 
municipal service supplement at the end of the Report. 

The customer designations used in the financial statements and elsewhere 
in the Report are as follows: 

Municipalities — municipalities supplied with power at cost for resale to 
their customers. 

Direct Customers — those customers (largely industrial) served directly 
by the Commission. 



Retail Customers — those customers served by Commission-owned distri- 
bution facilities in rural areas and in towns and villages where there are 
no municipally owned electrical utilities. 



Financial Summary 



21 



Financial Summary 

The comparative figures shown on the Commission's Balance Sheet indicate 
the continued growth which took place during 1962. It should be noted that 
pension and insurance funds have been excluded from this year's Balance Sheet 
and from the January 1, 1962 comparative figures. A statement showing the 
assets of these funds is set out separately on page 89. 

Fixed assets less accumulated depreciation amounted to $2,231,154,584 at 
the year end, up $74,798,478 from 1961. Gross expenditures of $114,424,292 on 
fixed assets during the year were the lowest since 1948. They included outlays 
for new facilities at Lakeview and Little Long Generating Stations, high-voltage 
transmission lines and retail distribution plant and equipment. Of the 
$18,102,361 expended on retail distribution facilities, the Province of Ontario 
contributed $921,284 to assist in the construction of rural facilities in Northern 
Ontario. 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

FIXED ASSETS, CAPITAL, 
AND LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 



MILLION 
DOLLARS 



2,500 



2,000 



1,000 



500 



LONG-TERM 
LIABILITIES 



CAPITAL 




FIXED ASSETS AT COST 



MILLION 
DOLLARS 



2,500 



2.000 



1.500 



500 



1950 



1960 



22 Finance 

Long-term liabilities increased by $19,526,191 during the year to a total 
of SI, 937, 81 1,276, including a $50-million bond issue sold in June, 1962. 

Equities accumulated through sinking-fund provisions and interest increased 
by $36,254,258 to provide an accumulated amount of $438,315,913 at the year 
end. Of the amount provided, $30,040,780 were used to retire bonds and to 
repay provincial advances. 

Withdrawals during the year from the Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and 
Contingencies resulted in a balance at the year end of $150,517,276, down 
$7,542,566 from the balance of $158,059,842 at January 1, 1962. This reserve 
is not used to absorb normal increases in cost. It covers the unpredictable 
effects on cost of variations in stream flows, the possibility of loads falling short 
of levels forecast when generating facilities were planned, major physical damage 
to, or obsolescence of, plant and equipment, and exchange risk on debt payable 
in United States funds. 

The sources of funds during 1962, the requirements of the Commission for 
capital investment and other purposes, and the change in working capital are 
shown in the following table: 



STATEMENT OF SOURCE AND APPLICATION OF FUNDS 
for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 

$ 
'000 omitted 

Funds Provided: 
From operations — 

Net charges to cost of power not requiring an outlay of cash: 
Interest added to reserves less interest allocated to frequency 

standardization account 13,014 

Provisions for depreciation and sinking fund 60,409 

Amortization of frequency standardization cost 17,849 

Withdrawals from the reserve for stabilization of rates and 

contingencies 16,551 

Other items. 2,257 

76,978 

Excess of direct and retail customers' revenues over costs 2,144 

79,122 

From issue of $50 million of bonds, net of discount and bond issue expense 48,870 

Miscellaneous 1,739 

Net decrease in working capital 18,511 



148,242 



Funds Applied: 

Expenditures on fixed assets, $114,424,000, less proceeds from sales, etc 112,271 

Retirement of Commission bonds and repayment of Provincial advances 30,041 

Purchases of general and sinking fund investments, less proceeds from sales and 

maturities 5,930 

148,242 



Operating Results 



23 



Operating Results 

The Statement of Operations shows the results for 1962 with comparative 
figures for the previous year. The Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of 
Primary Power shows for the year 1962 the amounts billed, and the amount 
of cost allocated, to each class of customer. 

Revenues from the sale of primary power, after refunds of $2,180,198 to 
municipalities to adjust interim revenue to actual cost, increased by 5.8 percent 

over revenues in 1961. The net 
revenue from municipalities 
increased by 7.6 per cent, 
revenue from the Commis- 
sion's retail customers in- 
creased by 7.1 per cent, and 
revenue from customers served 
directly by the Commission 
with power in bulk was rela- 
tively unchanged from that in 
the previous year. As there 
were no major changes in 
rates from those in effect in 
1961, these increased revenues 
resulted almost directly from 
greater peak loads and in- 
creased energy consump- 
tion. 

Costs before reserve with- 
drawals increased $25,393,576, 
or 10.7 per cent, largely as a 
result of an $11,234,794 or 
fivefold increase in the cost of 
fuel used for electric genera- 
tion. Increased energy consumption and far below normal stream-flows led to 
a substantially greater reliance in 1962 on the Commission's thermal-electric 
facilities. Other factors contributing to the increase in total costs before reserve 
withdrawals were 1961 and 1962 bond issues, which increased interest expense 
by $4,469,371 (6.0 per cent), and the commissioning of new facilities, which is 
reflected in increases of $2,377,676 (7.0 per cent) in depreciation and SI, 147, 353 
(5.3 per cent) in sinking fund provisions. 

Withdrawals totalling $16,550,525 were made from the Reserve for 
Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies in 1962, an increase of $12,979,167 
over those in the preceding year. The 1962 withdrawals were made to offset 
unit-cost increases resulting from below-normal stream-flows and from the 
failure of loads to materialize in 1962 to the extent forecast when construction 
was undertaken to serve these loads. After these withdrawals, the cost of 
primary power allocated to customers totalled $247,198,510, up 5.3 per cent from 
cost in 1961. The substantial reserve withdrawals in 1962 slightly reduced unit 
costs from those of the preceding year. 




A Univac II computer system was installed in 1 958 for use by the 
Commission on a rental basis for processing commercial and 
engineering data. With the greatly expanding requirements of 
these applications, the decision was taken in 1962 to purchase the 
rented equipment and to purchase a second Univac II for installation 
in 1963 



24 Finance 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER 

BALANCE SHEET AS AT 

(with comparative figures 
ASSETS 



December 31, January 1, 
1962 1962 



$ $ 
Fixed Assets at Cost : 

In service 2,391,709,781 2,354,818,383 

Under construction 175,304,855 106,790,874 



2,567,014,636 2,461,609,257 
Less accumulated depreciation 335,860,052 305,253,151 



2,231,154,584 2,156,356,106 



Frequency Standardization : 

Cost to be written off in future years 171,298,933 182,201,400 



Current Assets : 

Cash 35,503,269 40,958,532 

Temporary investments in government and government- 
guaranteed securities, at market value 2,000,000 16,110,585 

Accounts receivable 35,399,600 34,008,853 

Coal at cost 13,878,716 12,888,610 

Tools and equipment at cost less depreciation 12,787,759 11,386,417 

Other materials and supplies at cost 11,299,129 12,365,149 



110,868,473 127,718,146 



Deferred Charges and Other Assets : 

Debenture discount and expense less amounts written off. . . . 19,473,970 20,929,607 

Deferred work orders and other assets 4,126,180 5,375,521 

Long-term accounts receivable 3,295,460 3,236,201 

Customers' securities on deposit 1,757,712 1,732,912 



28,653,322 31,274,241 



Investments : 

Investments held at amortized cost — approximate market 
value $155,785,000 (January 1, 1962— $150,118,000)— 

Reserve for stabilization of rates and contingencies 142,438,637 130,062,765 

Sinking fund 14,601,740 20,929,622 

Employer's liability insurance fund 3,211,147 3,205,063 



160,251,524 154,197,450 



2,702,226,836 2,651,747,343 



Auditors' Report 

We have examined the balance sheet of The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario as at December 31 
1962 and the statement of operations for the year ended on that date. Our examination included a general review c 
the accounting procedures and such tests of accounting records and other supporting evidence as we considere 
necessary in the circumstances. 

In our opinion the accompanying balance sheet and statement of operations present fairly the financial positio 
of the Commission as at December 31, 1962 and the results of its operations for the year ended on that date. 

CLARKSON, GORDON & CO. 

Chartered Accountants. 
Toronto, Canada, 
June 19, 1963. 



Balance Sheet 25 

COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

DECEMBER 31, 1962 

as at January 1, 1962) 

LIABILITIES, RESERVE, AM) CAPITAL 

December 31, January 1, 

1962 1962 



$ $ 
Long-Term Liabilities : 

Funded debt 1,926,784,000 1,905,826,000 

Advances from the Province of Ontario 12,205,190 13,662,357 



Total at par of exchange, including $75,179,464 maturing 

i" 1963 1,938,989,190 1,919,488,357 

Less exchange discount (net) incurred on $354,046,190 

payable in United States funds 1,177,914 1,203,272 



,937,811,276 1,918.285,085 



Current Liabilities : 

Interest accrued on long-term liabilities 26,496,713 26,683,703 

Accounts and payrolls payable and accrued charges 24,867,388 23^018,724 



51,364,101 49,702,427 



DbFhRRED LIABILITIES : 

Customers' deposits 4,264,928 4,622,127 

Employer's liability insurance fund 3,114,250 3,098,399 



7,379,178 7,720,526 



Reserve for Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies . . . 150,517,276 158,059,842 



Comributed Capital : 

Equities accumulated through sinking fund provisions and 

interest 438,315,913 402.061,655 

Province of Ontario, assistance for rural construction 116,839.092 115,917,808 



555,155,005 517,979,463 



2,702,226,836 2,651,747,343 



Notes 

The comparative figures are shown as at January 1, 1962, the date on which consolidation 
of the former Southern Ontario System and Northern Ontario Properties was effected under 
the terms of The Power Commission's Systems Consolidation Act, 196 1-62. 

\> the Commission holds investments for the pension and insurance funds as trustee rather 
than owner, these investments and the related funds have been excluded from the above 
balance sheet as at December 31, 1962 and from the January 1, 1962 comparative figures. 
A statement showing the assets of these funds is set out on page 89. 

Commitments under uncompleted contracts for the construction of fixed assets are approxi- 
mately $50,000,000. 



26 Finance 

THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

STATEMENT OF OPERATIONS 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 

(with comparative figures for 1961) 

1962 1961 



(Note 1) 
Cost of Primary Power : 

Operation, maintenance, and administrative expenses 83,019,097 79,882,614 

Power purchased 14,779,304 13,741,531 

Fuel used for electric generation 13,457,913 2,223,119 



111,256,314 95,847,264 

Interest (Note 2) 78,957,633 74,488,262 

Depreciation (Note 3) .. ... 36,250,652 33,872,976 

Sinking fund provision — contribution to capital 22,610,229 21,462,876 

Amortization of frequency standardization cost 17,848,757 17,222,163 

Sales of secondary energy 3,174,550 4,538,082 



Total, before reserve withdrawals 263,749,035 238,355,459 

Withdrawals from the reserve for stabilization of rates 

and contingencies 16,550,525 3,571,358 



Cost of primary power allocated to customers 247,198,510 234,784,101 



Amounts Billed for Primary Power: 

Municipalities (at interim rates) 141,110,609 131,903,252 

Direct customers 49,020,304 49,277,586 

Retail customers 61,391,470 57,321,355 



Total 251,522,383 238,502,193 



Excess of Amounts Billed over Cost 4,323,873 3,718,092 



Credited to Municipalities 2,180,198 2,805,678 

Transferred to reserve for stabilization of rates and 

contingencies 2,143,675 912,414 



4,323,873 3,718,092 



Notes 

1. The 1961 figures are presented for comparative purposes only, and have been reclassified to 
conform with the presentation adopted in 1962. 

2. Interest cost includes interest on long-term liabilities, reserve, and sinking fund, less interest 
capitalized and interest earned on investments. 

3. The Commission provides depreciation on the annuity method, and the amounts shown 
include an interest element of $7,996,840 in 1962 and $7,418,305 in 1961. 



Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 27 

THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

SUMMARY OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE COST OF PRIMARY POWER 



for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 








Munici- 
palities 

(Note 1) 


Direct Customers 


Retail 
Customers 






Within 
Munici- 
palities 


Outside 
Munici- 
palities 


Total 


Primary Power and Energy Supplied 
during Year : 
Average of 12 monthly peaks in kilowatts.. 
Total energy in megawatt-hours 


3,574,749.6 
20.728,606.5 


410,468.4 
3,035,030.7 


842,527.7 
5,706,138.3 


661,908.3 
3,475,756.8 


5.489.654.0 
32,945,532.3 


Cost of Primary Power: 

Cost excluding items shown below 

Frequency standardization assessments 
(Note 2) 


$ 

139,272,869 

13,613,094 
3,149,740 


$ 

16,286,309 

447,466 
308,373 


$ 

33,053,512 

899,602 
8,654 


$ 

62,101,098 

1,567,767 
25,915 


$ 

250.713,788 
16,527,929 


Credits resulting from matured sinking fund 


3,492,682 




149,736,223 
10,805,812 


16,425,402 
1,231,405 


33,944,460 

2,527,583 


63,642,950 

1,985,725 


263 749,035 


Withdrawals from the reserve for stabiliza- 
tion of rates and contingencies (Note 3) 


16,550,525 


Cost of primary power allocated to 


138,930,411 
141,110,609 


15,193,997 
15,806,826 


31,416,877 
33,213,478 


61,657.225 
61,391.470 


247,198,510 


Amounts Billed for Primary Power 


251,522.383 


Excess of Amounts Billed over Cost: 


2,180,198 








2,180,198 


Transferred to reserve for stabilization of 
rates and contingencies 


612,829 


1,796,601 


265,755 


2,143,675 



Notes 

1. The cost of primary power allocated to individual municipalities is shown on pages 110 to 127. 

2. The frequency standardization assessments shown above comprise charges to certain customers based on the 
average of their 12 monthly peaks as follows: 

$5.00 per kilowatt to all 60-cycle customers in the standardized area of the former 

Southern Ontario System $15,614,134 

$1.25 per kilowatt to direct and retail customers in the former Northern Ontario Properties 913,795 



16.527.929 
In addition an amount equal to the net revenue on the export of 60-cycle secondary energy 
from the former Southern Ontario System has been appropriated as in prior years for the 
amortization of frequency standardization costs 1 .320,828 



Total amortization as shown in the Statement of Operations. 



$17,848,757 



3. Withdrawals from the reserve for stabilization of rates have been computed on the basis of the average of the 
12 monthly peaks and applied to reduce costs at the following rates: 

$3.00 per kilowatt to all customers $16,468,962 

$1.00 per kilowatt to municipalities formerly served by the Thunder Bay System and charged 

to that portion of the reserve held specifically for their benefit 81,563 



$16,550,525 



4. Power grid costs (formerly termed power supply and bulk transmission) and high-voltage transmission costs have 
been allocated in total to all customers throughout the Province in 1962, whereas in 1961 these costs were divided 
among the Southern Ontario System and the two Divisions of the Northern Ontario Properties and allocated 
separately to the customers in those areas. Except for this change, and for certain minor refinements and variations, 
the method used to allocate the cost of primary power to each customer in 1961 was followed in 1962. 

5. The cost of primary power allocated to retail customers totalling S61, 657,225 includes retail distribution costs of 
$33,179,714. 



SECTION III 



MARKETING AND THE COMMISSION'S CUSTOMERS 



THE Commission and its associated utilities together were serving a total of 
1,991,289 customers at the end of 1962. This total included 1,460,553 
customers served by the 355 associated municipal electrical utilities, 354 of these 
utilities being served under cost contracts with the Commission, and the other 
under a fixed-rate contract. The total also included 530,526 retail customers 
served by Commission-owned facilities in certain towns and villages and in the 
rural areas, and 210 direct customers of the Commission. The direct customers, 
though for the most part industrial, also include a number of interconnected 
systems, some being independent municipal utilities in Ontario, and others 
being outside the provincial boundaries. 

In order to serve the nearly two million customers spread over the length and 
breadth of the province, the Commission and the municipal electrical utilities 
had, at the end of 1962, an aggregate investment in power facilities at an original 
cost of $3,055,407,710. The combined revenues in 1962, eliminating duplication 
in the revenues received by the Commission from the municipal electrical utilities, 
were $331,237,000. It is apparent that for the combined operations $9.22 of 
capital investment were required to produce every dollar of revenue, a notably 
high ratio. In such a capital intensive business the utmost importance must be 
attached to deriving the fullest and most efficient use of costly plant. It follows 
that successful operation demands an extensive continuing emphasis on promot- 
ing and encouraging this, both by the Commission and by the associated muni- 
cipal electrical utilities, in order that unit costs can be kept at reasonably low 
levels. 

28 



Load Building 



29 




ALL-ELECTRIC HOSPITAL IN STRATHROY — The new Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital is electrically 

heated and electrically equipped throughout. The architectural appeal of this entrance facade is matched 

by the elegance and interesting lighting in the reception room inside. 



Load Building 

Among residential service customers, electric heating is playing an increas- 
ingly important part in the marketing program. With the ever-widening 
recognition being given to the modern concept of "all-electric living", utility 
experience in the past four years has established conclusively that electric heating 
has won a high degree of public favour. Continuing study of the characteristics 
of the electric-heating load, and analysis of the cost of this type of service have 
permitted substantial reductions in electric-heating rates to be made during the 
past two years. In most areas electric heating, in cost and in other important 
ways, can now meet the best that competing forms of energy have to offer. 

Water heating is another important electrical load. Customer satisfaction 
is being increased by the widespread acceptance of the new "Cascade 40" dual- 
element fast-recovery heating unit, and by the extension of the bonus-block 
method for billing water-heating load. This method applies a special bonus rate 
to a block of 400-500 metered kilowatt-hours where the residential installation 
meets specified performance standards. The block is normally quite adequate 
to cover water-heating requirements, and any excess in the kilowatt-hour block 
over these requirements is available at the low rate to the customer for other 
household purposes. Recent surveys indicate that nearly two thirds of the houses 
wired for electrical service in the province have electric water heaters. 

It is particularly gratifying to note the support given to the electric water- 
heating program by plumbing and electrical contractors to whose enthusiastic 
and co-operative effort approximately one third of the water-heater installations 
during 1962 were attributable. 



30 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



Medallion Standard 

The greatly increased electrical load of the modern appliance-equipped 
home has clearly demonstrated the need for upward revision of standards ia 
household electrical service equipment. One of the basic Medallion Standard 
requirements is the 100-ampere service and a 20-circuit distribution panel. 
With the support of the Ontario Municipal Electric Association, the Commission 
plans in 1963 to introduce a regulation requiring that all newly constructed 
complete single-family dwellings above a stipulated minimum size shall be so 
equipped. In conformity with the concept of all-electric living the Medallion 
Standard itself has now been revised to require electric heating. 



A Medallion "showcase" 
program was arranged during 
1962 with the purpose of 
demonstrating effectively that 
electric heating is now gener- 
ally available, and available 
in houses that are moderate in 
price. Each of the houses on 
display was visited by an aver- 
age of 2,600 persons. 

Appliance Sales 

The sale of kilowatt-hours 
is of course dependent upon 
the prior sale of electrical ap- 
pliances and equipment, and 
the Commission welcomes the 
opportunity to co-operate 
with appliance manufacturers 
and dealers in sales promotion. 
Two feature promotions were 
arranged in 1962. "Operation 
Heat Wave" was designed to promote the use of supplementary electric heating 
for overcoming deficiencies in other heating systems, and providing easily in- 
stalled and economical heating for new additions. 




ELECTRICALLY HEATED FOOD CONVEYORS — Meals for patients 

in the Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital are kept hot in 

portable units which can be plugged into convenient electric outlets 

in the kitchen and at delivery points. 



The extremely successful "Sunshine Special", which in 1961 had generated 
the sale of more than 15,000 electric dryers, was repeated in 1962. The second 
program was even more productive than the first. The 18,000 dryers sold during 
the six-week campaign, together with the electric blanket premiums given with 
each sale, will result in an annual increase in load of approximately 22 million 
kilowatt-hours and an increase in annual revenue of close to $300,000. Over a 
two-year period the market saturation for dryers has risen from 16 per cent to 
over 25 per cent, so that approximately one home in every four in Ontario is 
now equipped with one of these convenient electrical appliances. 



Commercial and Industrial Sales 



M 



Commercial and Industrial Sales 

Expert assistance has been given by the Commission's staff to commercial 

service customers in the solution of special problems, particularly those related 

to display lighting and electric heating. Twelve presentations of the Academj 

of Lighting Arts course were given, and a new commercial and industrial lighting 

; course was presented to three groups during the year. 

Significant progress was achieved in the installation of electric heating by 
commercial and industrial customers. Apartment builders in particular have 
shown a marked interest in the use of electric heating. Three large office buildings 
at present under construction in Toronto will be heated and cooled by electric 
heat pumps. An apartment building in a neighbouring municipality will be the 
first in this province to use individual electric storage-type heaters. The first 
all-electric hospital in Ontario was placed in service during 1962 in Strathroy. 

Two large commercial cooking demonstrations arranged during the year 
, made a notable contribution in support of the load building theme. It is estim- 
ated that approximately 10,000 kilowatts of electric cooking load were added to 
the System in 1962. 

Study is being continuously directed toward new uses for electric power, and 
to the economies that can be achieved through the use of off-peak power in 
industrial establishments throughout the province. The Commission's staff 




INFRA-RED ELECTRIC HEAT PROVIDES SPECTATOR COMFORT — An installation of 56 4-kw heating panels 
in Stamford Memorial Arena keeps spectators warm without affecting the ice area. Economy of operation 
and durability are also features of the equipment. 



32 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 




POULTRY BROODING WITH ELECTRIC HEAT — Electrically heated 
brooders like that in the foreground are used on a poultry farm 
near Belleville where every two years laying flocks of 36,000 
birds are brought to maturity and are maintained through their 
productive period in houses of this type. 



also participated in 
numerous plantpower 
seminars with the pur- 
pose of encouraging the 
economic use of power 
in industry. 

Rural Sales 

In rural areas the 
ability of the customer 
to take advantage of 
efficient mechanization 
and labour-saving de- 
vices is often restricted 
by the capacity of the 
electrical service 
entrance. With a view 
to extending the bene- 
fits of electrical living, 
special effort has been 
directed towards raising the capacity of service entrance equipment. The 
time-payment plan to which reference was made in the 1961 Report was introduced 
by the Commission in 1962 to cover rewiring in the modernization of older homes 
in the areas served by the Commission's distribution facilities. 

Another interesting aspect of the year's activity was a growing interest in 
farm electrical safety, a 
theme developed in con- 
junction with the Fed- 
erated Women's Insti- 
tutes of Ontario. Work 
with 4-H Farm and 
Home Electric Clubs 
continues to grow. 

Miscellaneous Sales 
Activity 

The use of the Hy- 
dro mobile coach and 
other displays at fairs 
and trade shows, the 
home economics pro- 
gram lor schools, and the 
homemakers' service, all 
contributed effectively to the success of the sales effort in 1962. 






z^M§M§M:^mA. 



I 





EGG-HANDLING EQUIPMENT ON POULTRY FARM— Another 

valuable electric installation is the labour-saving equipment for 

washing, grading, and sorting eggs on the same farm. 



In the home economics program the appliance manufacturers have been 
particularly co-operative in a new plan to replace electrical equipment in class- 
rooms each year as new models become available. Beginning in 1963 this policy 



Municipalities 



33 



will guarantee that future homemakers are well informed of the latest in electrical 
equipment and of the continuously increasing benefits of electrical living. 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

MUNICIPALITIES 
PRIMARY POWER AND ENERGY DELIVERED 

BILLION WILLI 

KWH KW 



MUNICIPALITIES 

The paragraphs that follow in this subsection relate only to the first main 
group of Commission customers as shown in the Statement of Financial Opera- 
lions. These are the municipalities served under cost contract. The number 
included in this group rose from 350 
to 354 when the Towns of Hearst, 
Rainy River, and Sioux Lookout, 
formerly served at fixed rates, be- 
came cost-contract customers of the 
Commission on January 1, 1962, to 
be followed on July 1, 1962, by the 
Village of King City, where service 
was formerly provided by the rural 
facilities. 

Beginning with the Report for 
1962, the Town of Chapleau, which 
is the one remaining utility served 
at a fixed rate, has been reclassified 
as a direct customer, and the Com- 
mission's customers in 28 towns and 
villages served by Commission- 
owned distribution facilities formerly 
known as local systems, have now 
been classified as one group of retail 
customers together with rural 
customers. Except for the rural cus- 
tomers, all would in prior years have 
been included in the statistics pre- 
sented in graph form on this page. 

In 1962 only the cost-contract municipalities are included. In order, however, to 
preserve an acceptable basis for comparison in the year-to-year statistics in this 
chart, a municipality served at cost in 1962 is considered to have been a cost- 
contract customer in any prior year for which it was included. 



* POWER 



ANNUAL ENERGY 



1 

1950 1955 1960 

'Maximum monthly sum of the coincident peak loads 



The cost-contract municipal electrical utilities are billed monthly at an 
interim rate per kilowatt of peak load. The monthly peak load for a utility is the 
maximum average demand over a period of 20 consecutive minutes in the month. 
As the system peak load usually occurs in December, the peak loads for that 
month are given in the statistical table (Statement "D") beginning on page 234. 
The sum of these loads for the cost-contract municipalities in 1962 was 4,078,476 
kilowatts as compared with 3,768,063 kilowatts in 1961, thus showing an S.2 



34 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



per cent increase in comparable power requirements. The corresponding energy 
delivered to the municipalities during the year at 20,728,833,947 kilowatt-hours 
exceeded the 19,195,667,201 kilowatt-hours delivered in 1961 by 8.0 per cent. 



DIRECT CUSTOMERS 



The number of the Commission's direct customers varies from year to year 
with the acquisition of new customers or the transfer of certain customers to 

service by utilities in whose areas 
they are situated. At December 31, 
1962, the Commission had 195 direct 
industrial customers, including, 
among others, 76 mines, 19 pulp and 
paper companies, and 67 companies 
engaged in primary or secondary 
manufacturing. 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

DIRECT CUSTOMERS 
INDUSTRIAL 

PRIMARY POWER AND ENERGY DELIVERED 



BILLION 
KWH 
15 - 



"Power 



Annual Energy 



"i 1 r 

1950 1955 I960 

"Maximum monthly sum of the coincident peak loads 



In addition to the 195 industrial 
customers the Commission's direct 
customers also included 14 utilities 
having contracts for the supply or 
interchange of power, and one muni- 
cipal utility served under a fixed- 
rate contract. Since none of these 
are industrial customers in the 
generally accepted sense, they are 
not included in the table of power 
and energy supplied to industrial 
customers or in the historical chart 
on this page. 

The sum of the primary peak 
loads of the 195 industrial customers 
reached a monthly maximum of 
1,306,429 kilowatts in March, 1962, to register an increase of 0.8 per cent over 
the September 1961 peak of 1,296,063 kilowatts. The energy delivered and the 
average of the monthly peak loads are shown for 1961 and 1962 in the accompany- 
ing table. 



Analysis of Primary Loads by Types of Industry 

The strong upward trend in loads in the abrasives, chemical, and electro- 
metallurgical industries to which reference was made in the 1961 Report continued 
in 1962. These groups, together with the quarrying and building materials 
group, all showed distinct improvement in rate of growth over that prevailing in 
1961 as a whole. General manufacturing and mining continued to decline, and 



Interconnected Systems 



35 



the latter for the first time since 1937 yielded to the pulp and paper industry as, 
by a small margin, the largest industrial consumer of primary energy supplied 
by the Commission. Base metal and uranium mining were the principal con- 
tributors to the decline in mining consumption, the former falling off at a rate 
somewhat faster than in the previous two years, the latter tending to level off 
after two years of relatively steep decline. 



Primary Loads of Interconnected Systems 

The maximum monthly sum of the primary peak loads of the interconnected 
systems rose by 3.1 per cent from 61,698 kilowatts in 1961 to 63,623 kilowatts 
in 1962, and the primary energy consumption by 4.0 per cent from 351,995,374 
kilowatt-hours in 1961 to 366,031,507 kilowatt-hours in 1962. The figure for 
peak load in 1961 differs from that given in the 1961 Report because the inter- 
connected systems have been treated in the 1962 Report as an entity by them- 
selves rather than as a component of the larger group including industrial 
customers. 

Sales of Secondary Energy 

Sales of secondary energy declined slightly from 4,054,757,818 kilowatt- 
hours in 1961 to 4,009,700,314 kilowatt-hours in 1962. The 2.8 per cent decrease 



Primary Power and Energy Supplied to Direct Industrial 
Customers, by Types of Industry 





Average of the 
Monthly Peak Loads 


Annual Energy Deliverec 




Type of Industry 


1961 


1962 


1961 


1962 


Increase 

or 
decrease 


Pulp and Paper 


kw 
348,479 


kw 
358,787 


kwh 
2,292,831,506 


kwh 
2,368,125,533 


per cent 
3.3 



Mining: 

(a) Gold 89,203 87,284 

(b) Silver and Cobalt 4,241 4,468 

(c) Base Metals 205,837 189,323 

(d) Uranium 58,826 53,244 

(e) Non-metals 6,448 7,085 

Quarrying, Cement, and Basic Building 

Materials 37,564 40,801 

Steel and Electrometallurgical 151,704 153,951 

Abrasives 59,629 68,989 

Chemical, Electrochemical, and Cyanamid 175,387 206,371 

Grain Elevators and Milling 5,437 5,050 

Transportation Services and Communications. 8,335 7,877 

Government Services and Institutions 32,612 32,027 

General Manufacturing 63,191 49,953 

Miscellaneous 10,160 9,741 

Total 1.257,053 1,274,951 



595,207,649 578,445,895 2.8 

21,812,663 21,879,817 0.3 

1,491,326,937 1,363,189,944 8.6 

392,527,096 343,312,095 12.5 

33,010,040 36,878,792 11.7 



193,782,158 


211,312,257 


9.0 


838,172,348 


870,626,996 


3.9 


479,879,320 


537,276,127 


12.0 


1,313,703,903 


1,533,135,431 


16.7 


17,332,237 


16,492,291 


4.8 


38,530,366 


37,335,297 


3.1 


164,084,678 


169,582,844 


3.4 


311,481,080 


244,575,719 


21.5 


44,678,664 


45,005,274 


0.7 



8,228,360,654 



8,377.174,312 



36 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 






in sales to interconnected systems from 3,634,609,476 kilowatt-hours in 1961 to 
3,533,736,919 kilowatt-hours in 1962 was in part offset by a 13.3 per cent increase 
in sales to other direct customers from 420,148,342 kilowatt-hours in 1961 to 
475,963,395 kilowatt-hours in 1962. 



RURAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

During 1962 there was a net increase of 14,813 in the number of customers 
served by the Commission's rural facilities, bringing the total number to 499,562 
or slightly more than the previous high of 499,291 established in 1960. This 
increase is in marked contrast with the decline of 14,542 in 1961 largely attribut- 
able to municipal annexation of rural areas. Annexations have continued, 
however, to reduce the number of farm services, and together with the amalgama- 
tion of farm properties, they have for the third successive year brought about a 
net decline in the number of farm customers served, this year a decline of 970 to 
a level of 137,954 at the end of the year. 

The wide variation in customer density in the rural areas has a marked 
effect on the cost of service. In recognition of this, the Commission in 1962 
reclassified residential year-round services from two groups into three — rural 
residential, hamlet, and rural suburban services. The suburban rate is applicable 
to areas where customer densities are comparable with those in urban centres, 



NET INCREASE IN MILAGE OF RURAL PRIMARY LINES AND 
NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS DURING 1962 





Miles of 

Primary 

Line 








Number of Customers 










Farm 


Residential 


Com- 
mercial 


Com- 
mercial 
Summer 


Summer 


Power 




System and Region 


Rural 


Hamlet 


Sub- 
urban 


Total 


Total 


East System 


35.69 
52.18 
39.19 
124.34 
101.02 
108.15 
85.70 


136 

405 

29 

82 

15 

131 

157 


223 
108 
259 
229 
319 
542 
156 


7,902 
14,751 

4,592 

6,421 
11,655 

5,325 
13,158 


9,027 
15,870 

5,478 

7,400 
13,785 

6,057 
14,116 


1,348 
1.011 
1,145 
1,208 
2,449 
1,274 
1,114 


115 

20 

65 

116 

186 

140 

55 


20 

2 

15 

72 

37 

107 

9 


126 
23 

227 
1,294 

490 
1,725 

341 


41 
46 
63 
12 
44 
42 
30 


1,514 


Central 


647 


Western 


1,486 


East Central 


2,620 




3,221 
3,157 
1,392 


Georgian Bay 

Northeastern 


Total 


441.91 


925 


1,620 


63,804 


71,733 


9,549 


697 


258 


4,180 


278 


14,037 




West System 

Northwestern 


52.09 


45 


192 


1,424 


1.718 


486 


106 


17 


203 


9 


776 


Total— All Systems 


494.00 


970 


1,812 


65,228 


73,451 


10,035 


803 


275 


4.383 


287 


14.813 



Miles of Line and Number of Customers — Rural 



37 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 

MILES OF RURAL PRIMARY LINE 

NET INCREASE TOTAL AT 
IN YEAR END 0F YEAR 


- 




t 






/ n 




P 
/ 

4 


/ 




, n n n 


_ n 


n 




1 1 1 1 

1935 1940 1945 1950 

NUMBER OF RURAL CU 

NET INCREASE 
IN YEAR 


1 1 

1955 1960 

STOMERS 

TOTAL AT 
END OF YEAR 








n ' n 






n ^^~ — 






, nnnl 


... t „:jiil.. t ;.;. 






J935 


i i i 

1940 1945 1950 


1955 1960 

'C-ECREAJE — 14 S42 



38 Marketing and the Commission's Customers 

and specifically those areas where there are concentrations of at least 100 cus- 
tomers in densities of not fewer than 12 per quarter-mile of road. 

Increases in numbers of year-round residential customers were fairly evenly 
spread throughout the regions for a total gain of 10,035. Though they are now a 
valuable source of revenue for the rural areas, many of these customers are 
located in suburban developments which may in the near future be absorbed by 
the municipalities. The increase of 4,383 in the number of summer service 
customers, for the most part in the Georgian Bay and East Central Regions, 
emphasizes the contribution that electrical service makes to the development of 
the province as a tourist and vacation area. 

Revenues, consumption, and average monthly consumption per customer 
were higher for all classes of customers in 1962 than they were in 1961. The 
number of customers was up for all but farm service. The increased use of 
electrically operated equipment in milking, bulk refrigeration, stock feeding, and 
silo unloaders is reflected in the present level of average consumption per farm 
service at 7,019 kilowatt-hours per annum. The 1962 average cost per kilowatt- 
hour declined for the four year-round classes of service shown in the table on 
page 144, and is now at levels lower than for any other year since 1952. 



PUBLIC RELATIONS AND SERVICES TO CUSTOMERS 

A high level of public interest in Commission activities is indicated in records 
of visits to various power developments and exhibitions by over 750,000 persons 
during 1962. This type of interest was further enhanced by the participation in 
Commission-sponsored public speaking contests of approximately 200,000 
students from public and secondary schools throughout the province. In 
co-operation with the Provincial Department of Education the Commission has 
also made effective use, for educational programs, of Ontario Hydro films and 
selected portions from the current television presentation "Biography", which is 
jointly sponsored by the Commission and the municipal utilities. 

The official openings of Lakeview Generating Station, the Nuclear Power 
Demonstration Station, the W. P. Dobson Ontario Research Laboratory, and 
the Commission's new Central Region administration building in Willowdale 
were occasions of special public interest. 

Electrical Inspection 

Under The Power Commission Act the issuance of regulations governing the 
installation of electric equipment and wiring, and the inspection and approval 
of the installations themselves are the responsibility of the Commission. Infor- 
mation supplementary to the published Regulations under the Act is dissemin- 
ated through periodic issues of electrical inspection bulletins. 

Policies and procedures are under continuous review not only to ensure 
proper enforcement of the regulations, but also to ensure that regulations, 
policies, and procedures are up to date with respect to advancements or changes 
in the use of electricity, and improvements in materials and methods. 



Rate Research 



39 



With the introduction of the many electrical appliances now in common 
use, it is becoming increasingly important that electrical installations in older 
premises be periodically reinspected. Whether the general public is unaware of, 
or merely thoughtless about, the hazards of inadequate or substandard wiring, 
Commission inspectors were able to establish that 80 fires in the province during 
1962 were attributable to electrical causes. This was double the number so 
reported in 1961. 

By comparison with 1961, the number of permits issued for electrical instal- 
lations during 1962 was 4.5 per cent higher, and the number of inspections of work 
completed or in progress was 7 per cent higher. These advances reflect in some 
measure the level of activity in the construction industry as a whole. 



Rate Research 

The changing characteristics of loads, shifts in distribution system costs, 
and the effect of cost allocation methods on the validity of rate structures must 
be constantly analysed. Special consideration is being given to the load charac- 
teristics of commercial and residential electric heating, and of particular sub- 
classes of customers, for example, the modern shopping plaza. The effect on 
cost of the growing trend towards underground distribution is also being studied. 




MODEL CITY DISPLAY AT CANADIAN NATIONAL EXHIBITION— A feature of the 1962 Commission exhibit 
was a scale model of a city, presenting the rain cycle and its relation to the production and use of electric 
power. In its operating sequence the model passed from a stage of bright sunlight to one of cloud, and rain 
which filled the streams, then showed the water passing through power generating stations on its way to the lake. 



40 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



p|p|pllRI|p|1llpllR*p| 



WINDSOR PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION SUBSTATION — This municipally owned substation encloses two 
1 0,000-kva transformers. Special care was taken in designing the building to conform with the architectural 

redevelopment of the surrounding area. 



REPORTS FROM THE REGIONS 
Western Region 

During 1962 most of the electrical utilities in the Region carried out programs 
for the reinforcement and rehabilitation of their distribution facilities. A number 
of utilities, including Amherstburg, Lambeth, London, and Stratford, either 
initiated or continued with plans to install distribution facilities underground 
in new residential areas. 

To serve increasing loads, new substations were built in London, Stratford, 
and Windsor. These stations, particularly those in Stratford and Windsor, 
conformed with the trend in substation design towards architectural harmony 
with surrounding buildings. The Stratford station is of the underground vault 
type. The Windsor station is situated in an area included in the municipality's 
urban renewal program, and special attention was given to the design of the 
building to ensure that it would complement the appearance of the other buildings 
in the area. 



Niagara Region 

During 1962 the municipal utilities of St. Catharines and Welland completed 
the integration of customers and facilities in the large areas that were annexed 
by the municipalities during the previous year. In addition, the St. Catharines 
Public Utilities Commission embarked upon a five-year program under which it 
will co-operate with the City in modernizing street-lighting facilities. In co- 
operation with the Bell Telephone Company, the Welland Hydro-Electric 
Commission completed a pilot program for underground construction in resi- 
dential areas, using common trenches and pedestals for both power distribution 
and telephone facilities. 



Reports from the Regions 41 

The Niagara Falls Hydro-Electric Commission continued with its program 
of changing distribution facilities in selected areas from overhead to underground 
installation, and by the end of the year more than half of the primar} circuits 
in the city had been placed underground. In Stamford Township, an under- 
ground substation was placed in service to supply the load of the new all-electric 
Seagram Tower and other loads in its vicinity. 

The municipal utilities of Burlington and Dundas completed the construc- 
tion of new office buildings and service centres, and the Hamilton Hydro-Electric 
Commission began using a new service centre. All of these new utility buildings 
are electrically heated. 



Central Region 

Residential and commercial construction continued at a vigorous pace 
throughout the Region during 1962, and this, together with the continuing trend 
toward increasing use of electricity, resulted in substantial growth in the loads 
of most municipal electrical utilities. To meet these increasing requirements, 
additional transformation and distribution facilities were placed in service by 
the utilities of Aurora, Brampton, East York Township, Etobicoke Township, 
North York Township, Oakville, Oshawa, Scarborough Township, Toronto, 
and York Township. The numbers of industrial customers and customer-owned 
substations also increased significantly. 




DUNDAS PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION ADMINISTRATION BUILDING — Glass is the striking exterior 
feature of the front of the new administration building. Its brightly illuminated, electrically heated and air- 
conditioned interior provides plenty of display area and facilities to meet the future needs of the growing 

municipality. 



42 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 



The area of Toronto and Leaside, which is served by the Toronto Hydro- 
Electric System, is now almost completely built up, and building expansion there 
has tor several years been limited almost entirely to the construction of apart- 
ment houses, and commercial, municipal, and industrial buildings. For this 
reason, in recent years the load of the Toronto Hydro-Electric System has 
generally not increased as rapidly as the loads of most other utilities throughout 
the Region. In December 1962, the peak load of the System was 638,815 kilo- 
watts, indicating an increase of 25,545 kilowatts, or approximately 4 per cent, 
over the peak load in 1961. The increase in the 1962 peak undoubtedly reflects 
the effects on customers' loads of the unusually cold weather in December. 

Builders of apartment houses, which are being constructed at an increasing 
rate, are showing a growing awareness of the advantages of electric heating. At 
the end of 1962, five electrically heated apartment houses with a total of 229 
suites had been completed, and several others as well as a number of electrically 
heated office and other commercial buildings were in various stages of planning 
and construction. 

The underground power system in Toronto and Leaside was extended during 
1962 by the addition of approximately 68.9 miles of duct, 11 underground trans- 
former vaults, 15.3 miles of 15-kv power cable, and 71.0 miles of lower- voltage 
power cables and control cables. At the same time the number of cedar poles 
in use for overhead distribution lines w r as decreased by 952. 




A 73-suite apartment building in Brampton is equipped with radiant heating cables installed in the apartment 
ceilings. Baseboard convector units heat entrance corridors and stairwells. 



Reports from the Regions 



43 



During 1962 the Village of Forest Hill completed the construction of a new 
electrically heated municipal building. Space is provided in the building for the 
Hydro System office, and the municipal offices and library. Electrically heated 

warehouse buildings were com- 

pleted b> the utilities of North JP^^W^^^W* %$ffi&* 
York Township and Whitby. 

In East York Township, 
the Hydro-Electric Commis- 
sion began to supply one of 
the largest electrically heated 
and air-conditioned shopping 
centres in Canada. 

The Police Village of King 
City Hydro System became a 
cost-contract customer of the 
Commission on July 1, 1962. 
The Village was formerly sup- 
plied as part of the Richmond 
Hill Operating Area, and the 
Area staff is continuing to 
operate and maintain the new 
utility's distribution system. 

The Town of Oakville and 
the Township of Trafalgar 
were amalgamated on Janu- 
ary 1, 1962. The integration 
by the Oakville Public Utili- 
ties Commission of customers 
and distribution facilities 
within the boundaries of the 
former township, which was 
begun in 1960, was completed 
on October 31, 1962, when 
customers and facilities in an 

area formerly served as part of the Brampton Rural Operating Area were 
transferred to the municipal utility. The supply of the Ford Motor Company 
of Canada's Oakville plant, previously served as a direct customer, was trans- 
ferred to the Oakville Public Utilities Commission during 1962. The load at 
the plant is approximately 13,000 kilowatts. 

On July 30, 1962, the administrative headquarters of the Region was trans- 
ferred to a new building in Willowdale, on Yonge Street approximately 1.5 miles 
north of Highway 401. The new building, which houses more than 200 members 
of the Regional staff and also the office staff of the Lakefront Operating Area, 
is closer to the geographic centre of the Region than the two buildings formerly 
occupied on Bloor Street West in Toronto. The largest of the Commission's 
regional offices, it is electrically heated and air-conditioned. 




Fourteen electrically heated and air-conditioned suites, one to 
each floor, comprise this unusual modern building overlooking 
downtown Toronto. Each suite is equipped with a heat pump to 
provide controlled warmth in winter and refreshing cool air 
in summer. 



44 



Marketing and the Commission's Customers 




The Lake Joseph Centre of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind is open from May to October. Safety 

and individual control of room temperature through electric heat are features much appreciated by the blind 

residents. Electricity is also used for water heating and for general service in the laundry and kitchen. 



Georgian Bay Region 

Electric heating has been enthusiastically accepted both for the large instal- 
lations required in commercial and institutional buildings, and for the smaller 
but more numerous installations required in private homes. With the exception 
of seasonally occupied dwellings, more than 50 per cent of the new houses com- 
pleted during the year in Owen Sound and all of the houses completed in Port 
Elgin are electrically heated. 

To meet increasing requirements, new substations were placed in service 
during 1962 in Barrie, Chatsworth, Kincardine, Midland, Owen Sound, and 
Thornbury. 



East Central Region 

Extensive rehabilitation of distribution systems and improvement of street 
lighting were carried out by a number of utilities in the Region during 1962. 
These include the utilities of Bath, Cobourg, Havelock, Lakefield, Napanee, 
Omemee, and Millbrook. 



In Kingston, the reconstruction of the underground distribution system in 
the downtown area and its extension to serve a total of approximately 1,000 
customers was nearing completion at the end of the year. The Peterborough 






Reports from the Regions 45 

Utilities Commission converted a large part of its distribution system to a higher 
operating voltage and also completed its first major installation of underground 
facilities in a residential subdivision. 



Eastern Region 

There was a significant increase in the use of electric heating in commercial 
and institutional buildings in the Region during 1962. Sizable installations were 
completed in Killaloe Station, Williamsburg, and Winchester, and others were 
planned or in progress in Chesterville, L'Orignal, Maxville, Morrisburg, and 
Russell. One installation of special interest is the electric heating system in the 
new sewage-treatment plant at Hawkesbury. As a measure of control over peak 
requirements, the heating load is automatically cut out when the larger pumps 
at the plant are in operation to discharge higher than usual flows into the river. 
The pumps are required because of the increase in the level of the Ottawa River 
resulting from the Quebec Hydro-Electric Commission's Carillon Power Develop- 
ment. 

To meet increasing loads, the Almonte Public Utilities Commission placed 
in service a new 1,000-kva substation, and the Renfrew Hydro-Electric Com- 
mission increased from 3,000 kva to 5,000 kva the capacity of a substation that 
it had purchased from the Provincial Commission. In Braeside, rehabilitation 
of the distribution system was completed. 



Northeastern Region 

The Hearst Public Utilities Commission, previously supplied at a fixed rate, 
became a cost-contract customer of the Provincial Commission on January 1, 
1962. Under the new contract, the utility purchases power from the Commission 
at a lower rate, and as a result it has been able to make a generally downward 
adjustment of its retail rates. 

Hornepayne was supplied over a new 50-mile, 44-kv transmission line from 
Manitouwadge Transformer Station for the first time on June 20, 1962. Pre- 
viously the town was supplied by diesel-electric generating units, one of which 
has now been installed for service in Chapleau. 

To meet increasing loads, two new substations were placed in service by the 
Sudbury Hydro-Electric Commission. Espanola Hydro-Electric Commission 
installed a water-heater control system which can be used to restrict the delivery 
of power to flat-rate water heaters for a short period at the time of the utility's 
daily peak load. Similar systems have been installed by a large number of 
utilities throughout the province, but the installation at Espanola is unique in 
that it is also being used on a trial basis to control the infra-red heaters which 
were installed recently over the spectator seating area in the community arena. 
During the heating season, the cut-off would occur at a time when spectators are 
not usually present. If as expected this type of control is retained on a per- 
manent basis, consideration will be given to a reduction in the rate for energy 
used for heating the arena. 



46 Marketing and the Commission's Customers 

Northwestern Region 

The municipalities of Sioux Lookout and Rainy River became cost-contract 
customers of the Commission at the beginning of 1962. Previously these utilities 
were supplied at fixed rates. 

The Terrace Bay Township Hydro System officially opened its new elec- 
trically heated office building on November 12, 1962. By the end of the year 
this utility had almost completed the conversion of its primary distribution sys- 
tem from operation at 4.16 kv to operation at 12.4 kv. 



SECTION IV 



PLANNING, ENGINEERING, AND CONSTRUCTION 



MAJOR construction for new conventional sources of power continued during 
1962 in two widely separate locations — at Lakeview Generating Station 
immediately west of Toronto in the heart of the major industrial area of the 
province and at four remote hydro-electric sites in the James Bay watershed 
nearly 500 miles to the north. In addition, work was carried out on behalf of 
Atomic Energy of Canada Limited at the Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station, 
where a 200,000-kw unit, to be available for service late in 1965, will supply 
power to the Commission. The concurrent development of thermal-electric 
resources and of the remaining economic hydro-electric resources is basic to the 
Commission's planning and construction for new sources of power. 

Although the full potential of the power sites in the James Bay watershed 
will not be known until further investigation and analysis have been carried out, 
the total power available upon completion of the work at the four stations now 
under construction and at other potential sites could possibly exceed 1,500,000 kw. 
Other sites on the English, Mississagi, Montreal, and Madawaska Rivers may 
also prove economic for future development. 

Extra-High-Voltage Transmission 

Closely associated with the development of resources in the far north is the 
problem of transmitting power to the principal load centres over distances ranging 
up to 500 miles. In view of these distances and the amounts of power to be 

47 



48 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 





CONDUCTOR STRINGING ON EHV LINE — The four 14,000-foot reels in the foreground are mounted on 
tension machines which simultaneously pay out the four cables that, in a square formation, comprise one bundle- 
conductor phase of the line. A tandem hydraulic puller located at the other end of a 1 O-span or 20-span 
section draws the cables into position without allowing them to touch the ground. 



transmitted, extra-high-voltage transmission was indicated as 
means of incorporating this power into the system. 



the economic 



The selection of the voltage for the transmission line, and the development 
of specifications for the various line and station components, required extensive 
study. While many problems in the planning and design of an extra-high- 
voltage system are essentially the same as those encountered at lower voltages, 
certain factors at the higher voltages have a much greater effect on design and 
operation, and the phenomena involved are not sufficiently known that their 
effect can be accurately determined by extrapolation from data derived at lower 
voltages. The solution of some of the more difficult problems required extensive 
study both by engineering groups within the Commission and by manufacturers. 
Experimental installations at the Commission's research laboratory and at the 
Coldwater extra-high -voltage project were of great value in this work. 

Consideration of voltage levels extending from 345 kv to 500 kv resulted in 
the selection of a level in the range of 460 to 500 kv as the most economic for 
the contemplated power development program now under way in the north, 
and this level was also considered most appropriate for the transmission network 
which, according to present plans, will eventually be superimposed on the 230-kv 
system in southern Ontario. 

The transmission system from the northern developments will be operated 
at 460 kv when it is first placed in service at the high-voltage level. Since the 



Extra-High-Voltage Transmission 



49 



A 




y/j^K.\?\.\UG 
HARMON rf\ I ! 

ITTLE\0NGXAi° TTER RAPIDS 
/ ) >V» ABITIBI CANYO 

PINAR DA 




EXTRA-HIGH-VOLTAGE 
TRANSMISSION SYSTEM 



50 100 

m GENERATING STATIONS 
TRANSMISSION LINES 

mmm 500 KV 

230 KV 

TRANSFORMER STATIONS 

A 500 KV 

A 230KV 



plan, however, is to raise the voltage level to 500 kv in later stages, the system 
is referred to as a 500-kv system. 

The accompanying dia- 
gram shows the transmission 
proposed for the incorpora- 
tion of the first 560,000 kw 
of capacity from resources 
now being developed on the 
Abitibi and Mattagami Riv- 
ers. The four stations there 
will supply 230-kv power 
over lines to a gathering 
station at Pinard Transfor- 
mer Station near Abitibi 
Canyon Generating Station. 
From that point a 230-mile, 
single-circuit, 500-kv line to 
Hanmer Transformer Sta- 
tion just north of Sudbury, 
and a 210-mile, single-cir- 
cuit, 500-kv line from that 
point southward will carry 
power to a new station in 
the vicinity of Kleinburg, 
northwest of Toronto. The 
northern section will be in 
service in the autumn of 
1963. It will be operated at 
230 kv until 1965, when it 
will be raised to 460 kv. 
By 1965, the southern sec- 
tion will also be in service 
as far south as Essa Trans- 
former Station, but . again 

only at 230 kv. By 1966 this section will have been extended to Kleinburg 
Transformer Station, and at that time it will be connected for operation at the 
higher level. 



RH MART,NDALE** HANMER 




Step-down transformation from the ehv level to 230 kv will be provided at 
Hanmer Transformer Station, from where power will be supplied to R. H. 
Martindale Transformer Station. Similar transformation will be required at 
the terminal station near Kleinburg. 



As the amount of power generated at the northern sites is increased, a second 
500-kv line may be required over the entire distance. Future extension of the 
500-kv transmission network both east and west of Toronto is likely to be 
required eventually to accommodate the large transfers of power associated with 
the increased capacity of stations and the greatly expanded loads. When this 



50 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Summary of the Power Development Program 
as at December 31, 1962 



Number of Units Installed 

System and Development In Service Scheduled Capacity 



EAST SYSTEM 

Lakeview — near Toronto IT 









kw 


IT 
IT 


1961 
1962 


4T 1963—1967 


1,800,000 


2H 


1961 


2H 1963 
2H 1963 
2H 1965 
2H 1966 
IT 1965 


174,800 
121,600 
129,200 
132,000 
200,000 



Otter Rapids— Abitibi River 2H 1961 

Little Long — Mattagami River 

Harmon — Mattagami River 

Kipling — Mattagami River 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power — near Kincardine. 
Nuclear Power Demonstration — near Des Joachims 

GS IT 1962 20,000 

T indicates Thermal-electric. 
H indicates Hydro-electric. 



becomes necessary, the present 230-kv transmission facilities will probably be 
operated radially from the main 500-kv terminal stations. 



Office and Service Buildings 

In Section III, under the report from Central Region, reference is made to 
the new regional office in Willowdale. 

A new area office building was opened in London in February, a new office 
and service building in Orangeville in March, and a service building in Barry's 
Bay in July. Work is under way for an office and service building in Pene- 
tanguishene, for a maintenance building at Timmins Transformer Station, and 
for the extension of the area office in Beamsville. 



Survey Work 

Engineering surveys were completed for 156 miles of major transmission 
lines and for 4 hydro-electric projects. Surveys for the purpose of acquiring 
property or property easements were carried out along an additional 123 miles of 
transmission lines and at 5 generating stations. 

Photogrammetric methods were used in preparing plans for 14 hydro- 
electric projects. These plans covered in total about 205,000 acres, and included 
the first three phases of clearing mensuration at Little Long Generating Station. 
Plans indicative of ownership and occupancy conditions for properties likely to 
be required for proposed transmission lines were unobtrusively obtained by photo- 
grammetric methods without the need for ground survey. Mosaics covering 
259 square miles of territory were prepared to facilitate engineering studies. 
Specifications were prepared and the subsequent inspection was carried out for 
aerial photography covering about 600 line miles, which was obtained under 
contract. 



Progress on Power Developments 
Expenditures on Capital Construction, 1953 - 1962 



51 





Genera- 
tion 


Transfor- 
mation 


Trans- 
mission 


Retail 
Distribu- 
tion 


Other 


Total 


1953 


$'000 
117,311 
76,649 
68,483 
128,245 
151,738 

126,204 
98,251 
82,506 
77,939 
59,741 


$'000 
21,711 
15,360 
12,624 
13,464 
17,302 

20,688 
20,788 
16,624 
10,693 
11,754 


$'000 
15,444 
16,091 
10,823 
11,424 
19,295 

20,806 
12,159 
12,230 
11,446 
21,118 


$'000 
25,369 
20,689 
19,173 
17,459 
17,581 

19,980 
19,996 
18,120 
18,954 
18,102 


$'000 
3,800 
4,029 
3,469 
2,411 
2,776 

2,978 
2,910 
2,559 
4,624 
3,709 


$'000 
183,635 


1954 


132,818 


1955 


114,572 


1956 

1957 

1958 

1959 

1960 

1961 

1962 


173,003 
208,692 

190,656 
154,104 
132,039 
123,656 
114,424 


Total 


987,067 


161,008 


150,836 


195,423 


33,265 


1,527,599 



Progress on Power Developments 

Otter Rapids Generating Station — Abitibi River 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
Rated Head 
In Service 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



-60 miles northeast of Kapuskasing, and 23 miles down 
stream from Abitibi Canyon Generating Station. 
-174,800 kilowatts in 4 units, 60 cycles. 
-107 feet. 

-Two units in 1961. 
-Two units in 1963. 

$32,585,400, including generation, step-up transformation, 
and high-voltage switching at the site. 



At Otter Rapids Generating Station, now in service to the extent of two 
units, two additional units are scheduled for service in 1963. The headworks 
and part of the substructure for these two additional units as well as headworks 
for the possible later installation of four more units had been provided in the 
first stage of construction at the station. Work commenced in August 1962 for 
the second stage. Superstructure steel is now in place and the substructure for 
Units 3 and 4 is being completed. Erection of the turbines for these two units 
has begun. Downstream channel improvements have been completed, and this 
work will likely increase the operating head at the station by approximately 
two feet. 

The Little Abitibi River is to be diverted into the Abitibi River up stream 
from Otter Rapids Generating Station. The damming of the Little Abitibi and 
the diversion of its flow via Newpost Creek and two miles of canals will enable 
the capability at Otter Rapids Generating Station to be increased and will also 
increase the power potential of other sites further down stream. Approval of the 
plan under the Navigable Waters Protection Act (Canada) was obtained in 
August 1962. Geological investigations and survey for the diversion work have 
been completed. All of the main features have been designed and construction 
will begin early in 1963. The diversion is scheduled for completion in the 
autumn of 1963. 



52 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 




LITTLE LONG GENERATING STATION — In the foreground is the powerhouse under construction on the right 

bank of the river, and the tailrace area from which the removal of 610,000 cubic yards of rock had been 

completed by the end of the year. At the right, the river flows through the completed diversion section. 



Little Long Generating Station — Mattagami River 



— About 42 miles north of Kapuskasing, and 4 miles up 



Location 

stream from Smoky Falls 

Installed Capacity —121,600 kilowatts in 2 units, 60 cycles. 

Rated Head —90 feet. 

In-Service Schedule — The autumn of 1963. 

Estimated Cost — $48,000,000, including generation, step-up transformation, 

and high-voltage switching at the site. 



An interesting aspect of the developments on the lower Mattagami River is 
the proposal to divert flood waters of the river through Adam Creek, which has 
its source near the Mattagami River about a mile up stream from the Little 
Long Generating Station site. The Creek flows into the Mattagami about 20 
miles down stream, somewhat north of the site of the future Kipling Generating 
Station. When the Little Long Generating Station headpond is established, a 
control structure built in the Adam Creek channel will permit flood waters to 
follow this channel and thereby pass all three sites on the river — Little Long, 
Harmon, and Kipling Generating Stations. There is no need, therefore, for 
flood -control structures at the two stations down stream from Little Long 
Generating Station, which results in a considerable saving in capital expenditure. 



Little Long Generating Station 



53 



The dam at Little Long Generating Station will consist of a central concrete 
structure with a total length of about 2,800 feet, flanked on both sides of the river 
by earth-fill dikes with a total length of approximately five miles. These dikes 
and the concrete Adam Creek Control Dam which is incorporated in the east 
dike have been completed. Clearing of the headpond area will be completed 
during the winter of 1962-63, and it will be flooded in the spring. The Adam 
Creek diversion will then be ready to carry the excess river flow. 

The central concrete structure includes two spillway sluices on the west 
bank, now complete, and the headworks and powerhouse which are being con- 
structed on the east bank. These are connected by a gravity section with a 
total length of about 1,560 feet, of which less than a third is being constructed in 
the river channel. To the east of the headworks and powerhouse another gravity 
section extends a further 600 feet to join the earth dike. 

Concreting for the headworks for four units is almost complete, and head- 
gates are partly installed. The penstocks for Units 1 and 2 are in place. The 
powerhouse superstructure steel has been erected, and the placing of concrete 
ifor the powerhouse is virtually finished. The gravity sections of the dam are 
almost finished with the exception of the eastern part of the river section, now 
under construction behind cofferdams. Excavation of the tailrace channel is 
nearly complete. 

Construction began in April 1962 for the 27-mile road between the generating 
station and the future Pinard Transformer Station, from which the station will 




LONG GENERATING STATION — MATTAGAMI RIVER — The main construction area at the powerhouse 
e is shown as it was in August, 1962. This station will be in service in 1963 with an installed capacity of 

121,600 kilowatts. 



54 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 




LITTLE LONG GENERATING STATION — MATTAGAMI RIVER — The steel framework in the left centre is the 

powerhouse superstructure, with the headworks at the right. The guy derricks towering over the area have 

capacities ranging from 1 to 20 tons both for lifting materials and for placing of concrete. 



be controlled. The road is expected to be completed in November 1963. Pinard 
Transformer Station is being built near Abitibi Canyon Generating Station on the 
Abitibi River. 



Harmon Generating Station — Mattagami River 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— About 55 miles north of Kapuskasing. 

— 129,200 kilowatts in 2 units, 60 cycles. 

— 102 feet. 

— Two units in 1965. 

—$26,288,000, including generation, step-up transforma- 
tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 



The required topographic investigation of the site, and diamond drilling to 
determine subsurface conditions for the proposed structures were carried out. 
A 9-mile service road from Little Long Generating Station was completed, and 
clearing of the construction area for the project was carried out. 

Preparations for cofferdam construction have begun, and a diversion channel 
to carry the river around the construction area is being cut. The channel will 
require the excavation of about 45,000 cubic vards of rock. 



Kipling and Thunder Bay Generating Stations 



55 



Kipling Generating Station — Mattagami River 



Location 

Tentative Capacity 
Rated Head 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— About 58 miles north of Kapuskasing. 
— 132,000 kilowatts in 2 units, 60 cycles. 
— 102 feet. 
— Two units in 1966. 

— $23,370,000, including generation, step-up transforma- 
tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 



The necessary topography and diamond drilling investigations to establish 
the most suitable arrangement for the proposed earth dams have been completed. 
About half of the clearing has been done for the 3.5-mile service road from the 
Harmon Generating Station site. 



Thunder Bay Generating Station — Fort William 



Location 

Installed Capacity 
In-Service Schedule 
Estimated Cost 



— North shore of the Mission River in Fort William. 

— 100,000 kilowatts in 1 unit, 60 cycles. 

— 1963. 

— $27,420,000, including generation, step-up transforma- 
tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 




HARMON GENERATING STATION — MATTAGAMI RIVER — A Bailey bridge crosses the river to join the 
road (upper left) to Little Long Generating Station. On the right bank of the river the excavation for the 
diversion channel is shown in its early stages, together with the beginnings of the cofferdam. 



56 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



Testing of the 100,000-kilowatt unit at Thunder Bay Generating Station 
was undertaken during 1962. The need for a number of modifications now being 
made by the suppliers to certain equipment has delayed the acceptance of the 
unit for commercial service. 

Potential Hydro-Electric Sites for Future Development 

In addition to the already scheduled construction to which reference has 
already been made, plans have been drawn up for a second stage of development 
at Little Long, Harmon, and Kipling Generating Stations on the Mattagami 
River. These plans, together with those related to other potential sites, both 
within the James Bay watershed and elsewhere in the province, are part of a 
program that envisages the orderly development of all potential hydro-electric 
sites in the province as they become economically feasible. It should be recog- 
nized that even if the Commission were in a position to develop all of these sites 
at once, their combined output would be barely enough to meet the steadily 
rising demands for more than perhaps another three years. Individually, some 
of them are comparatively small. They must therefore be incorporated in the 
more comprehensive program which enables thermal-electric resources to com- 
plement and firm up the smaller hydro-electric resources as they are developed. 









Remedial Works on the Niagara River 

The original plan for remedial works up stream from the falls had foreseen 
the possibility that a control structure longer than the 13-gate dam now in service 
would eventually be required. The need for the extension did not arise until 
there was prospect of the full operation of the new Robert Moses Niagara Power 




NIAGARA RIVER REMEDIAL WORKS — Construction is shown proceeding in the dry for the extension of the 
Grass Island control dam by five 100-foot gates to supplement the 13 gates already in service. 



Lakeview Generating Station 57 

Plant of the Power Authority of the State of New York. A 5-gate extension to 

i the present structure is now being built to provide for the adequate control of 

levels in the Chippawa-Grass Island Pool and to facilitate the movement of ice 

in the river. The five additional 100-foot-wide gates are expected to be installed 

and in service by the summer of 1963. The gates, together with concrete guide 

walls extending up and down stream from the control darn on the Canadian side, 

and certain excavation work at high spots on the river bottom will also facilitate 

the movement of ice. The guide walls parallel to the Canadian shore and extend- 

i ing 1,700 feet up stream and 2,000 feet down stream from the control dam have 

j been completed. In order to provide additional insurance against the serious 

effects of ice jams, the Commission and the Power Authority have each purchased 

an ice breaker to be used in dispersing ice accumulations in the river. 

Lakeview Generating Station — Near Toronto 
, Location — On Lake Ontario just west of Toronto. 

, Installed Capacity — 1,800,000 kilowatts in 6 units, 60 cycles. 
In Service —Unit 1 in 1961; Unit 2 in 1962. 

In-Service Schedule —Unit 3 in 1963; Unit 4 in 1964; Unit 5 in 1966; Unit 6 

in 1967. 
Estimated Cost — $196,000,000, including generation, step-up transforma- 

tion, and high-voltage switching at the site. 

The station is situated on a 144-acre site on land formerly used for the 
i Long Branch Rifle Ranges between Highway 2 and the shore of Lake Ontario. 
The underlying shale-type rock at the site made possible a saving of several 
million dollars in foundation costs. 

The powerhouse is a steel structure clad with aluminum, with a maximum 
height of 192 feet. It is planned for six 300-megawatt steam turbine-generator 
• units, but the site could ultimately accommodate eight 300-megawatt units for a 
total installed capacity of 2,400 megawatts. The station is 293 feet wide and its 
length will be 900 feet for the six units now planned, and 1,200 feet for the possible 
eight units. 

The coal storage yard has a capacity of 2.5 million tons, which is sufficient 
to provide for the ultimate station requirements. The docking facilities provided 
will enable two self-unloading vessels to unload simultaneously. They will 
accommodate at one time two ships, each 750 feet long and with a draft of up to 
27 feet. The coal conveyors from the receiving point to the shore line operate 
in a tunnel within the dock structure. The conveyors at present have a capacity 
of 2,000 tons per hour, but provision has been made for doubling this capacity 
by the convenient installation of duplicate equipment at a later date. 

From the transfer house, coal can be routed directly to the station through 
the crusher house, or alternatively to the tower for stockpiling in the storage yard. 
Coal is reclaimed from the stockpile by heavy tractor-dozer equipment. The 
capacity of the conveyors to the bunkers will permit the station to be fully sup- 
plied with its 24-hour requirement of coal in one eight-hour shift. 



58 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



An open-cut water intake has been constructed adjacent to the dock. It 
will permit clean water to be taken from a depth of approximately 20 feet below 
the surface level. It can be extended to provide adequate cooling water for the 
ultimate station capacity of 2,400 megawatts. 

The two steam genera- 
tors already installed each 
have a rated capacity of 
2,000,000 pounds per hour. 
Each serves a cross-compound 
impulse-reaction turbo-gener- 
ator having a rating of 300 
megawatts at .85 power fac- 
tor. The operating conditions 
at the turbine throttle are 
2,350 psig at 1,000° F, with 
reheat to 1,000° F. 

These steam generators, 
manufactured and erected by 
Babcock-Wilcox & Goldie- 
McCulloch of Gait, Ontario, 
are of the natural-circulation 
radiant type, having an effi- 
ciency at rated load of 89.75 
per cent. They are suspended 
from the drum level, located 
163 feet above the ground 
floor, all expansion being 
downward. The suspended 
weight of the steam generator 
is 3,000 tons in working con- 
dition. Each has three boiler- 
feed pumps supplying boiler feed from the deaerator to the economizer, and six 
pulverizers, each of which supplies four burners. The coal piping is arranged 
to ensure even firing right across the boiler furnace. The coal flow to each boiler 
is approximately 103 tons per hour at maximum output. 

After passing through air preheaters located at the back of the steam genera- 
tor, the furnace gases are conveyed through precipitators which extract 98 per 
cent of the dust content, and thence to a chimney nearly 500 feet in height. 
There will be one chimney for each two units. 




LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION — By the end of 1962 the 
installation of the steam generator for Unit 3 was about 50 per 
cent complete. This equipment, together with its suspension and 
supporting platform, will occupy a space approximately 190 feet 
high, 70 feet wide and 40 feet deep. Unit 3, with an installed 
capacity of 300,000 kw, is scheduled for service in the autumn 
of 1963. 



The turbo-generators were manufactured in the United Kingdom by C. A. 
Parsons and Company Limited of Newcastle-upon-Tyne. Each set has a two- 
line arrangement, the high-pressure line operating at 3,600 rpm, and the low- 
pressure line at 1,800 rpm. Each line drives a 150-megawatt generator. The 
generators are hydrogen-cooled, and operate with hydrogen at a pressure of 



Lakeview Generating Station 



59 



30 psig. The generators have a terminal voltage of 16 kilovolts. A heavy-duty 
isolated-phase bus, rated at 7,000 amperes, connects each terminal on the two 

• generators of a set with a corresponding terminal on a single Canadian Westing- 
house outdoor step-up transformer, within which these two generators are 
paralleled. 

Each main step-up transformer is a three-phase, oil-immersed, forced-oil, 
water-cooled unit with a rating of 340,000 kilovolt-amperes at an ambient 

• temperature of 25° C. In order to reduce noise level, each transformer is enclosed. 

Exhaust steam from the low-pressure cylinders of the turbines is carried 
into two 125,000-square-foot condensers, which are cooled by water brought 
from the pumphouse on the north bank of the intake channel at the rate of 
156,700 gallons per minute. One pump-house equipped with trash-racks and 
travelling water screens serves the two units. Each condenser is supplied by 
two half-capacity, circulating-water pumps. The circulating water is supplied 
to the condensers through concrete pipes eight feet in diameter. It is returned 
to the lake through channels, eight feet wide by eight feet high, which lead to an 
open-cut channel at the west end of the site. 

Two overhead cranes, each having a capacity of 120 tons, serve the turbine 
hall. This building is extended towards the east by a water-treatment plant which 
i is equipped to produce a continuous net output of 384,000 imperial gallons per 
I day of demineralized water for use as boiler make-up. 




INSTALLATION OF GENERATOR-ROTOR AT LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION — Each unit has two generators, 
one operating at 3,600 rpm and one at 1,800 rpm. In March 1962 the 3,600-rpm generator-rotor for Unit 2 
was installed. Weighing 48 tons, and 34' 6- s A" in length, the rotor is shown being lowered into position by 

the station crane. 



60 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Instrumentation for the control of each pair of units as they are installed 
will be housed in a control-room located between the units being controlled. 
Provision is made for the later introduction of additional automatic control. 
Electronic data logging is also installed. The ultimate goal is a computer-type 
operation, but progress towards this goal is dependent upon development and 
experience in the industry. 

Units 3 and 4 now under construction differ from Units 1 and 2. The steam 
generators, which are being supplied and erected by Combustion Engineering 
Superheater Limited of Montreal, Quebec, have controlled circulation. The 
turbo-generators are single-line, tandem-compound machines with water-cooled 
generator stator windings. The main contractor for the generators is Associated 
Electrical Industries Limited of Manchester, England. This company is 
manufacturing the turbine, generator-rotor, and certain associated parts in 
England, but has a working arrangement with the Canadian General Electric 
Company Limited whereby the generator will be assembled and tested at the 
Canadian company's Peterborough works. 



Nuclear Power Demonstration — Ottawa River 

Location — About 2 miles down stream from Des Joachims Generat- 

ing Station on the Ottawa River at Rolphton, Ontario. 

Installed Capacity — 20,000 kilowatts in 1 unit, 60 cycles. 

In Service — June 4, 1962. 

Estimated Cost —$33,000,000, to be shared by The Hydro-Electric Power 

Commission of Ontario, Atomic Energy of Canada Lim- 
ited, and Canadian General Electric Company Limited. 

The station is situated on the south bank of the Ottawa River near Des 
Joachims Generating Station, and approximately 140 miles up stream from the 
City of Ottawa. It is accessible by a half-mile paved road from the Trans- 
Canada Highway, the nearest railway point being Moor Lake Station two miles 
to the northwest on the Canadian Pacific Railway. 

The Nuclear Power Demonstration plant occupies 8 acres, but a further 550 
acres within a radius of 1,200 yards is part of the station property, bringing the 
total to 558 acres. The main station building is 180 feet long and 151 feet wide, 
the administration wing being 100 feet by 50 feet. It is of reinforced concrete 
construction below ground, extending some 90 feet below grade in rock; the super- 
structure is of steel with asbestos cladding and steel deck roofing. Part of the 
substructure is of heavy concrete to provide for shielding requirements. The 
turbine and reactor halls are served by one 25-ton overhead crane. The ventila- 
tion stack is 150 feet high, and the pumphouse is located on the river bank 
250 feet north of the powerhouse. 

The reactor is heavy-water moderated and cooled and of the horizontal 
pressure-tube design, manufactured by the Canadian General Electric Company 
Limited. The fuel used is natural uranium in the form of sintered natural 



Nuclear Power Demonstration Station 



61 




NUCLEAR POWER DEMONSTRATION STATION — NEAR ROLPHTON, ONTARIO — Atomic Energy of Canada 
Limited, the Commission, and Canadian General Electric Company Limited co-operated in the building of this 
station which is a prototype for larger installations like the 200,000-kw station now under construction at 
Douglas Point. First power from the station was supplied to the Commission's East System on June 4, 1 962. 



uranium oxide. The outlet temperature is 530° F at 1,021 psig pressure. The 
reactor delivers 82.5 megawatts to the boiler. Fuelling is carried out by two 
remotely controlled machines which permit on-load fuelling. These machines 
were also designed and manufactured by the Canadian General Electric Company 
Limited. 

The boiler consists of a horizontal "V-shell-and-tube" heat exchanger, and 
a steam drum rated at 300,000 pounds per hour at pressure of 410 psig and 
450° F. The boiler was manufactured by Babcock-Wilcox & Goldie-McCulloch 
of Gait, Ontario. 

The turbine-generator was manufactured in England by Associated Electrical 
Industries of Manchester. It is a single-cylinder, 3,600 rpm, single-flow, impulse 
type with a maximum capability of 22,000 kw and a maximum rating of 20,000 
kw. The steam conditions are 400 psig at 450° F and the exhaust pressure is 1.5 
inches of mercury absolute. The turbine exhausts steam to a 22,000-square-foot, 
two-pass, central-flow deaerating unit condenser. A reject condenser with 
5,000 square feet of surface area is provided as an alternative disposal point for 
steam, which permits the reactor to stay on power if the turbo-generator is shut 
down. 

The generator has a rating of 23,530 kva at .85 power factor, 13.8 kv, three 
phase, 60 cycles, 3,600 rpm, with main and pilot exciters. It is totally enclosed 
and air-cooled. 



62 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



A 13.8 — 115-kv transformer at the station steps up the power for delivery to 
the Commission's East System. There are two three-winding station-service 
transformers which supply power at 2,400 and 600 volts. Diesel generators and 
batteries supply emergency power for essential loads under shut-down conditions 
if power is not otherwise available. 

Water is delivered to the station from the pumphouse by three separate 
systems, one providing circulating water for the condensers, one process water, 
and one a combined domestic boiler and make-up water system. There is an 
emergency fire pump operated by a gasoline engine. 

All instrumentation and control is housed in one control-room. It includes 
control systems for the reactor boiler, reactor fuelling, and the turbine-generator, 
for electrical equipment, and for radiation monitoring, as well as miscellaneous 
instrumentation. The reactor control system incorporates control channels in 
triplicate, which reduces to a negligible value the chance of this control system 
being in an unsafe condition. Automatic control is extensively used to avoid 
accidents that might be due to operator error. 

The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario provided the site, financed 
and designed the conventional equipment and station buildings, and will operate 




FUELLING EQUIPMENT AT NUCLEAR POWER DEMONSTRATION PLANT — The automatic fuelling machine is 
checked preparatory to the placing in service of the reactor. Uranium dioxide cylindrical pellets, approxi- 
mately seven eighths of an inch in diameter and length, are loaded into close-fitting zircaloy tubes made of an 
alloy of zirconium and tin which was developed for nuclear application. These tubes are sealed and assembled 
in bundles about 19.5 inches long and 3.25 inches in diameter. During its stay in the reactor, each 36-pound 
bundle will produce heat equivalent to that of 250 tons of coal. A full load of 1,188 bundles contains about 

20 tons of uranium dioxide. 



Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station 



63 



the station as part of its East System. The Canadian General Electric Company 
Limited designed and developed the reactor plant, contributed $2,000,000 towards 
the engineering cost of the project, and served as prime contractor for supply 
and construction of the station. The financing of the reactor plant and all 
reactor development cost in excess of that contributed by the Canadian General 
Electric Company Limited was the responsibility of Atomic Energy of Canada 
Limited, which owns the reactor plant equipment. 

The Nuclear Power Demonstration reactor is at present unique among 
reactors in that it is fuelled by natural uranium and moderated by heavy water. 
It employs bi-directional on-load fuelling using short slugs of fuel; the control 
and protective system is based on variation in moderator level exclusively. The 
solution of problems connected with the design, construction, and operation of 
the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant will add significantly to nuclear power 
generation experience and assist materially in the work involved in the develop- 
ment and construction of the Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station. 



Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station 

The Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station is being erected by Atomic Energy 
of Canada Limited on a site provided by the Commission on the shore of Lake 
Huron between Kincardine and Port Elgin. Its installed capacity will be 200,000 






DOUGLAS POINT NUCLEAR POWER STATION— This photograph, taken in June 1962, shows the completed 

exterior of the reactor building, and structural steel in place for the turbine building. A cofferdam surrounds 

the area to be excavated adjacent to the circulating-water intake duct, and to the left, the dark outline of 

the deepened outfall channel is clearly visible. 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 




DOUGLAS POINT NUCLEAR POWER STATION — Working on the solid surface of the thick ice on the lake 
under intensely cold winter conditions, crews are drilling (left) holes for explosive charges in the circulating- 
water outfall channel. Approximately six tons of Nitrone SI explosive in 2" x 6" cans were loaded into the 
holes. They were (right) detonated on February 24, 1 962. The excavated rock resulting from the explosion 
was later removed by the use of a drag line and Euclid trucks. 



kilowatts in one 60-cycle unit, scheduled for service in 1965. The estimated cost 
is $81.5 million. 

Under an agreement with Atomic Energy of Canada Limited, the resources 
of the Commission's organization were made available to the Crown company 
for this project, and the construction forces of the Commission, as prime con- 
tractor, are engaged in building the station. Its output will be supplied to the 
Commission's East System. 

Most of the exterior construction at the station has been completed. The 
installation of the biological shield cooling coils and heavy concrete for the 
calandria vault in the reactor building has been completed. Other interior work 
is continuing in this and other buildings. The intake for the cooling water from 
Lake Huron has been finished. 



Transformer Stations 
Western and Niagara Regions 

At E. V. Buchanan Transformer Station, three circuit-breakers were placed 
in service for switching on two 230-kv lines, one from Sir Adam Beck-Niagara 
Generating Station No. 2 and one from J. Clark Keith Generating Station. 
In order to protect the 115,000-kva autotransformer at E. V. Buchanan Trans- 
former Station when it was reconnected to a 230-kv circuit to Lambton Trans- 
former Station, transfer- trip carrier receiving facilities were provided at the 
latter station. 



Transformer Stations 



65 



The in-service date was advanced to August 1962 for one of two 215,000-kva, 
230 — 115 — 13.8-kv autotransformers scheduled to replace 115,000-kva units at 
Detweiler Transformer Station in mid 1963. The second will be in service in the 
spring of 1963. In view of the particularly rapid growth in loads in the Hamilton 
area, the capacity at Burlington Transformer Station was increased during 1962 
from 645,000 kva to 860,000 kva by the installation of a fourth 215,000-kva 
autotransformer. 

In St. Catharines, property was purchased for a 100,000-kva, 115 — 27.6 — 
13.8-kv transformer station which is scheduled for service in 1966 to meet load 
growth in the area. At Norfolk Transformer Station the installation of forced- 
oil cooling on the two 27,000-kva transformers increased the capacity of the 
: units to 33,000 kva and deferred the necessity to replace these transformers to 
meet load growth in the immediate future. 

A new station is being built on the Port Colborne Transformer Station site 
to supply 60-cycle loads now being served from Crowland Transformer Station. 
The new station will initially have two 25, 000/41, 666-kva, 115 — 27.6-kv trans- 
formers. It is scheduled for service in October 1963. 



Central Region 

At A. W. Manby Transformer Station, work for the installation of two 
50, 000/83, 333-kva, 230 — 27.6-kv transformers was completed, and a 27.6-kv 
switching structure with six feeders was installed to make use of the additional 
capacity thus made available. Work is in progress on the 230-kv structure which 
will be required when power from Units 3 and 4 at Lakeview Generating Station 
is available. 




VERSATILE HELICOPTERS ASSIST CONSTRUCTION AT LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION — A helicopter is 
shown (left) lifting a roof vent section from the ground, and (right) placing it in position 200 feet above ground 

level on the roof of the generating station. 



66 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

The new Toronto-Leslie Transformer Station, with an initial installation of 
two 75, 000/125, 000-kva, 230 — 27.6 — 13.8-kv transformers, will be in service in 
1963. These will be the first transformers of this capacity used by the Commission. 
The addition of a spare 50,000/83, 333-kva, 230— 27.6— 13.8-kv transformer at 
Toronto-Leaside Transformer Station will supplement the three transformers of 
similar capacity now carrying load at this station. Two 230 — 27.6-kv trans- 
formers of this same capacity were placed in service at Toronto-Sheppard Trans- 
former Station. The station, which is supervisory controlled from Cherry wood 
Switching Station, ultimately will have eight of these transformers. 

The 115 — 27.6-kv Toronto-Runnymede Transformer Station was completed 
with an installation of two 50, 000/83, 333-kva transformers. It was placed in 
service in November to supply loads in York and North York Townships. The 
station, which is supervisory controlled from A. W. Manby Transformer 
Station, will eventually have double its present capacity. A new 115 — 13.8-kv 
station, to be known as Toronto-Dufferin Transformer Station, is scheduled for 
service in the autumn of 1964. It will be supervisory controlled from Toronto- 
Leaside Transformer Station. Two 40, 000/80, 000-kva transformers will be 
installed, and these will be later supplemented by two additional and similar 
transformers. Two 33, 000/56, 000-kva, 115 — 27.6-kv transformers were sub- 
stituted for two of smaller capacity at Toronto-Armitage Transformer Station, 
thus increasing the firm capacity of the station by 30,000 kva. 

Pleasant Transformer Station is being rebuilt for 230-kv operation and is 
expected to be ready for service in the autumn of 1964. The capacity of the 
station is being increased by the replacement of the 115-kv transformer by two 
75, 000/125, 000-kva, 230 — 44 — 27.6-kv transformers. A new transformer station 
at Bronte is scheduled for service early in 1963, principally to supply new oil 
refinery loads. It will at first operate with two 50, 000/83, 000-kva, 115— 27.6-kv 
transformers, but will ultimately have six 75,000/125,000-kva, 230— 27.6-kv 
transformers. The capacity of Oshawa-Thornton Transformer Station was 
increased with the substitution of a 50, 000/83, 333-kva transformer for a 25,000/ 
41,666-kva transformer. 

Georgian Bay, East Central, and Eastern Regions 

A new 230 — 44-kv transformer station is scheduled for service in the vicinity 
of Beaverton in mid 1963. Initially the station will be equipped with two 
50,000/83, 333-kva, three-phase, 230— 44-kv transformers. 

To reinforce the 115-kv facilities, additional property was obtained at 
Hanover Transformer Station and two 115, 000-kva, 230 — 115-kv autotrans- 
formers were placed in service. Provision was made for the possible termination 
of eight 230-kv circuits at the station and for the later installation of four 
225, 000-kva autotransformers. 

At Barrie Transformer Station, a 115-kv bus was changed to accommodate 
a second 115-kv circuit from Essa Transformer Station, where terminal facilities 
for the additional circuit were also installed. The capacity of the station was 
increased when seven 7, 000-kva, 115 — 44-kv, single-phase transformers were 
replaced by two 50, 000/83, 333-kva, three-phase transformers. 






Transformer Stations 67 

At St. Lawrence Transformer Station preparations for the installation of a 
300,000-kva, 230-kv, phase-shifting transformer were made. The first item of 
its kind to be installed by the Commission, it will permit the improved use of 
; the interconnection with the Power Authority of the State of New York. 

Construction of the new Kingston-Gardiner Transformer Station was begun. 
It will supply loads early in 1963 from a 50,000/83, 333-kva, 115— 44-kv trans- 
former, but will eventually have four transformers of this capacity. 

The capacity of Ottawa-Overbrook Transformer Station was doubled by the 
installation of a 40, 000/66, 666-kva, 115 — 12-kv transformer. An additional 
metalclad switching unit was installed to supply the increased power to The 
Ottawa Hydro-Electric Commission. 

The first stage of a rehabilitation program at Smiths Falls Transformer 
Station was completed with the installation of a second bank of three 7,000-kva, 
115 — 44-kv, single-phase transformers with associated regulation and switching. 
A third bank is being installed, and the first transformer bank is being relocated. 

A third 13.8 — 44-kv regulating transformer rated at 8,000 kva was placed 
in service at Stewartville Generating Station to meet increased loads in the 
Renfrew and Arnprior Areas. 



Northeastern and Northwestern Regions 

Four 200,000-kva, 500 — 230-kv, single-phase autotransformers, and two 
50,000-kva, 27.6-kv shunt reactors, together with associated control, relaying, 
and metering equipment, have been purchased for Pinard Transformer Station 
at the northern terminus of the extra-high-voltage line. The control building 
and the 230-kv relaying, compressor, and radio building have been constructed. 
Foundations for the first 230-kv switching facilities for service in 1963 were 
nearly completed. The basic arrangement for Hanmer Transformer Station 
near Sudbury on the extra-high- voltage line has been designed, but purchase of 
equipment was not complete at the end of the year. Designs are being developed 
for the expansion of 230-kv switching at R. H. Martindale Transformer Station 
by the addition of two 230-kv breakers and the replacement of two others to 
accommodate the initial 230-kv supply from Pinard Transformer Station. 

At Kirkland Lake Transformer Station, two 6,000-kva, 44 — 2.3-kv, three- 
phase, 60-cycle transformers were installed to replace four 1,250-kva units, and 
two other transformers, one of 5,000-kva and one of 4,250-kva capacity were 
removed, overhauled, and relocated at the station. The installation of addi- 
tional capacity will permit the 60-cycle facilities to supply the 25-cycle load 
through the frequency-changers at Kirkland Lake Transformer Station as well 
as the local 60-cycle load at times of low water at the 25-cycle generating stations. 

At Caribou Falls Generating Station a bank of three 1, 500/2, 000-kva, 
single-phase, 44- — 26.5— 13.2-kv transformers and a spare were placed in service 
together with a 3, 000-kva, three-phase, 13.8-kv regulating transformer to supply 
a mining customer. 



68 



Planning, Engineering, and Construction 



The installation of 7,500 kva of 115 — 12.5-kv transformation at Kenon 
Switching Station on a 115-kv circuit from Whitedog Falls Generating Statior 
provides for the supply of the Kenora Area loads formerly served from the 
facilities of the Ontario-Minnesota Pulp and Paper Company. 

At Moose Lake Transformer Station, the relocation of control, communica- 
tion, and metering equipment in the new control-room was completed. 

At Manitouwadge Transformer Station a 44-kv feeder was placed in service 
to supply Hornepayne, which was formerly served with diesel-electric power. 
An 8,000-kva, three-phase, 115 — 25-kv transformer installed at Marathon Dis- 
tributing Station on the 115-kv transmission network now serves loads in the 
Marathon Area which were formerly served from 6.9 — 25-kv step-up trans- 
formers on the low- voltage bus of the transformer bank supplying a neighbouring 
paper company. At Dryden Transformer Station, an additional 115-kv circuit- 
breaker was incorporated in the ring-bus in order to supply a chemical company. 1 



Transmission Lines 

During 1962 the transmission line network was expanded by the net addition 
of 150 miles to a total of 18,120 circuit miles. 





Total Milage of Transmission Lines and Circuits 




Voltage 


: and Structure 


Line Route or 
Structure Miles 


Circuit 
Miles 




At Dec. 31, 
1961 


At Dec. 31, 
1962 


At Dec. 31, 
1961 


At Dec. 31, 
1962 


East System 

230,000-volt... 
230,000-volt... 
230,000-volt . . . 
115,000-volt... 
115,000-volt... 
115,000-volt... 

60,000- volt. . . 

60,000- volt. . . 

44,000-volt anc 


. . . .steel tower 

.... wood pole 

. . . .underground cable 

. . . .steel tower 

.... wood pole 

. . . .underground cable 

. . . .steel tower 

.... wood pole 

less. wood and steel. . . 

System 


3,114.69 

252.01 

0.42 

1,981.62 

1,571.30 

27.37 

11.20 

3.31 

5,910.45 


3,121.99 

252.01 

0.42 

1,983.02 

1,620.58 

27.41 

11.20 

3.31 

5,947.39 


4,076.66 

252.01 

0.84 

3,287.44 

1,575.91 

60.28 

12.33 

3.31 

6,407.88 


4,092.28 

252.01 

0.84 

3,290.41 

1,627.08 

60.36 

12.33 

3.31 

6,449.24 


Total — East 


12,872.37 

420.66 
857.97 
203.72 
568.64 


12,967.33 

420.66 
918.30* 
203.72 
546.74 


15,676.66 

623.28 
857.97 
203.72 
608.96 


15,787.86 

623.28 
918.30* 
203 72 


West System 

115,000-volt. 
115,000-volt... 

69,000-volt. . . 


. . . .steel tower 

.... wood pole 


44,000-volt anc 


less.wood pole 

System 


587.06 


Total — West 


2,050.99 


2,089.42 


2,293.93 


2,332.36 




and West Systems .... 


Total — East 


14,923.36 


15,056.75 


17,970.59 


18,120.22 



*The 918.30 circuit miles of 115-kv wood-pole line include 57.93 miles of 115-kv line operating 
at 44-kv which were formerly included with the 44-kv and less wood-pole line. 



Transmission Lines 



69 



Extra-High-Voltage Line 

The major undertaking during the year was construction for the 230-mile 
extra-high-voltage line extending from Pinard Transformer Station, about 
40 miles northeast of Kapuskasing, to Hanmer Transformer Station in the 
vicinity of Sudbury. By the end of the year footings were complete on 153 miles, 
towers were erected on 143 miles, and stringing was complete for 104 miles of the 
line. 

V-type guyed towers of new and lighter design have been manufactured, 
some of steel and some of aluminum construction, for use on the extra-high- 
voltage line. All towers on the northern section, except the dead-end types, 
are guyed to four anchorages, each of which will hold against a pull of more 
than 27 tons. Tests conducted during 1962 demonstrated the feasibility of 
using driven steel H-piles as anchorages for the guy cables. The piled anchor is 
now being used for flooded muskeg areas. 

Each phase of a circuit consists of a bundle of four conductors spaced in a 
square arrangement, and held so by spacer-dampers installed at approximately 
200-foot intervals along the line. The bundled conductors were strung under 
tension in order to avoid surface damage to conductors by contact with the 
ground. As a further precaution the travellers through which they were strung 
were lined with rubber-like urethane. Helicopters were used extensively by 
survey crews, and by supervisory personnel keeping in close touch with the 
progress of construction. 




MUSKEG TRACTOR ON EHV LINE CONSTRUCTION — In the difficult terrain on the section of the ehv line 
north of Sudbury, the versatility of these tractors contributed most significantly to the success of the construction 

work. 



70 Planning, Engineering, and Construction 

Engineering survey for the extension of the line southward to Kleinburg 
was completed as far as Essa Transformer Station. Clearing was begun in pre- 
paration for the commencement of construction in August 1963. 

Work is proceeding on the construction of several 230-kv line sections to 
link the generating stations on the Mattagami and Abitibi Rivers with extra- 
high-voltage facilities at Pinard Transformer Station. Altogether 51 miles of 
230-kv, steel-tower lines will be required for service in September 1963 for this 
purpose. 

Other Transmission Line Construction 

Transmission facilities for the supply of power from the Niagara River 
stations to western Ontario were improved by a program of work which included 
the addition of an 8-mile circuit of 1,277.5-mcm aluminum conductor, steel- 
reinforced, between Sir Adam Beck-Niagara Generating Station No. 2 and 
Beaver Dams Junction. The sixth 230-kv circuit originating in this station, 
it provides a direct circuit to Allanburg Transformer Station. Changes in the 
connections of other 230-kv circuits resulted in the establishment of two addi- 
tional operating circuits, one a three-ended circuit linking Sir Adam Beck- 
Niagara Generating Station No. 2, Burlington Transformer Station and E. V. 
Buchanan Transformer Station, the other linking E. V. Buchanan Transformer 
Station and J. Clark Keith Generating Station. 

Another major 230-kv transmission line project requires the construction of 
31 miles of double-circuit steel-tower line between Hanover Transformer Station 
and Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station. 

Thirty miles of 115-kv, wood-pole transmission line were constructed 
between Kapuskasing and Lowther Junction as the first half of a 115-kv 
service, now operated at 25 kv, that will be extended to Hearst, 30 miles 
farther west, in 1964. In view of the rapid increase in loads on the 25-kv 
facilities already in service, and the consequent necessity to accelerate the 
construction schedule, a helicopter was extensively used in this operation. 
Crews were flown from camp to the less accessible parts of the line, much of 
the material was flown from material depots to the work areas, and up to half 
the poles were transported and set by helicopter. 

Changes were made as required to 230-kv and 115-kv facilities to incorporate 
the new Toronto-Sheppard and Toronto-Runnymede Transformer Stations. 
Among the changes made necessary by highway relocations or by municipal 
requirements were the relocation of about 2,500 feet of two 115-kv underground 
cable circuits between Richard L. Hearn Generating Station and Toronto- Main 
Transformer Station, and the relocation of 600 feet of four 115-kv underground 
cable circuits near the Don River, together with other associated changes needed 
to accommodate an expressway development. 

To bring about economies and improvement in the service to the Town of 
Hornepayne, 50 miles of 44-kv line were built from Manitouwadge Transformer 
Station. Hornepayne was formerly supplied with diesel-generated power. The 
construction of this line through rough and inaccessible terrain was carried out 
entirely by helicopter. Men and material, including poles, conductor, and 



Transmission Lines 71 

hardware, were transported to the site, poles were set, and conductor was strung, 
all by helicopter. Savings of up to 10 per cent in construction costs over those by 
conventional methods were achieved. 

Improvement in service to the resort area around Huntsville and the Lake 
of Bays was achieved by the placing in service of 30 miles of new 44-kv line from 
Minden Transformer Station to Dwight, and the installation of a new regulating 
and switching: station at Huntsville. 



SECTION V 



RESEARCH AND TESTING ACTIVITIES 



THE new Ontario Hydro W. P. Dobson Research Laboratory was formally 
opened on May 16, 1962, by Dr. W. P. Dobson, who directed the Com- 
mission's research activities from the time of their inception as a separate function 
about 1914 until his retirement in 1952. Dr. Dobson was assisted in the opening 
ceremony by Mr. W. Ross Strike, Chairman of the Commission, and Mr. H. C. 
Ross, the present Director of Research. 

The laboratory, which is located at the A. W. Manby Service Centre in 
western Metropolitan Toronto, had been largely completed in 1961 and was 
occupied by the Commission's research staff in September of that year. Since 
then, a high-voltage test building adjacent to the main laboratory has been 
completed. The new building houses 1,500, 000- volt impulse-test facilities, now 
in use, and includes space for high-voltage and high-current test facilities, some 
of which will be moved from the extra-high-voltage test project at Coldwater 
where they are still in use. 

The Commission's research staff, and its improved and extended research 
facilities are available to serve all branches of the organization in seeking solu- 
tions to the physical problems of power-system operation. Certain research 
activities dealing with design, construction, operations, maintenance, and mis- 
cellaneous testing are described briefly here. More extensive details of some of 
these activities can be found in the Ontario Hydro Research Quarterly. 

72 



Conductor Stringing under Tension 73 

Extra-High- Voltage Studies 

The northern sector of the Commission's first ehv transmission line, that part 
between Pinard Transformer Station and Sudbury, is now largely complete. 
Studies relative to the design and the construction of the line were continued 
during 1962. These were concerned mainly with the mechanical problems of 
line stringing, the appraisal of items of hardware of new designs, and electrical 
problems pertaining to corona and to power-line carrier communications. 



Conductor Stringing under Tension 

In order to avoid conductor-surface damage which would have induced 
corona when the line is placed 
in service, the 4-conductor 
bundles were strung under 
| tension and without contact 
with the ground. This require- 
ment led to several mechanical 
problems which have since 
been largely resolved. 

The svnthetic-rubber 
liners first used for the alu- 
minum stringing sheaves wore 
rapidly under the severe ser- 
vice conditions. More durable 
liners were therefore sought, 
with the particular require- 
ment that their characteristics 
at low temperatures be satis- 
factory. In co-operation with 
material suppliers, suitable 
urethane formulations were 
developed for use as liners, 
and techniques were devised 
for their application. In addi- 
tion, with the prospect of re- 
ducing costs, the development 
of a cast urethane sheave with 
a metal hub was undertaken. 
Since their service life is many 
times that of synthetic-rubber 
liners, urethane liners are also being adopted for other applications. 




CONDUCTOR-STRINGING EQUIPMENT FOR EHV TRANSMISSION 
LINE — The magnesium pulleys of this stringing block have grooves 
lined with the plastic urethane to prevent damage to aluminum 
conductors during stringing. This equipment is representative of 
many items developed by the Commission in co-operation with 
manufacturers especially for use on the ehv line. 



The numerous other tension-stringing problems that received attention 
included the development of dynamometers used in monitoring conductor and 
guy tensions; the testing and improvement of special tools such as the running 
grounds, cable grips, and helper clamps used in stringing where possible damage 
to the conductors is a problem; and a study of the possibilities of making longer 
pulls and of increasing the service life of the pulling elements. The object of the 



74 Research and Testing Activities 

study was to reduce the number of stoppages required for moving and repairing 
the equipment, and thus to complete the work more rapidly and more economi- 
cally. Although longer pulls result in an increase in the pulling load and in 
greater flexing of the conductor and conductor splices, six-mile pulls were found 
to be permissible, provided that each pull was followed by a special procedure 
for the detection and repair of conductor-surface damage that might cause 
corona. The life expectancy of the pulling elements was increased fivefold by 
changing the termination of the wire-rope pulling line to a Flemish eye splice, 
which was fabricated at the site with available tools and commercially available 
fittings. 

Transmission-Line Corona Performance 

Considerable progress was made during the year in both laboratory and 
field studies of corona discharges from conductors and hardware, and of the 
propagation of the resulting interference along a transmisson line. New methods 
of testing line hardware for corona-free performance were analysed, and were 
widely adopted in industry. Scale-model tests were used to evaluate the 
electrical performance of towers of specific designs. 

Power-Line Carrier Studies 

By means of analytical studies and field tests, the optimum methods of 
coupling high-frequency power-line carrier signals to an ehv line were found. 
The field tests were made on a completed 40-mile section of the 500-kv line now 
under construction, and gave quantitative data which corroborated the results 
of the analytical studies. 

Transformer Insulation 

Concern over the electrical stresses in transformers for extra-high-voltage 
operation prompted studies on the test transformers at the Coldwater ehv test 
line. Measurements were made by radio-noise methods to determine if ioniza- 
tion occurred in the insulation at various operating voltages. The results of 
these tests, together with the favourable experience with the Coldwater trans- 
formers, which are of early ehv design, will be valuable in specifying and testing 
500-kv transformers. 



Aids to Design and Construction 

Study of the Resistance of Metals to Atmospheric Corrosion 

In a long-term study of the corrosive effects of the atmosphere on metals 
now in its twelfth year, samples of metals and metallic coatings have been set 
out and kept under observation at three outdoor test locations. Two of thes* 
locations were chosen as representative of atmospheric conditions in typica 
rural and industrial areas in Ontario. At the third location, which is close to th( 
foot oi Niagara Falls, the atmosphere is typical of a humid environment. 

From the observations made up to the present, a number of conclusions hav( 
been drawn for application in design and maintenance work in order to mini 
mize the effects of corrosion on the Commission's extensive outdoor plant 



Resistance of Metals to Corrosion 75 

Some of these conclusions are outlined in very brief and general terms in the 
following paragraphs. 

For most metals and metallic coatings, an industrial environment has been 
found in general to be from five to ten times as corrosive, and a humid environ- 
ment about twice as corrosive, as a rural environment. On the basis of considera- 
tion of the extent of deterioration in appearance and of the losses in weight that 
occur as a result of corrosion, the various galvanized coatings have been found to 
be the most practical for the protection of steel. Aluminum, which can now be 
obtained as an integral coating on steel, shows the lowest weight loss of all the 
protective materials tested, but is more subject to discolouration than the other 
materials. As compared with zinc coatings, cadmium coatings have been found 
to perform better in a humid atmosphere, but much more poorly in an industrial 
atmosphere. 

The study has indicated that the best over-all protection is provided by a 
coating of zinc-aluminum alloy, but up to the present its use has been limited 
by the relatively expensive spray method of application. The study has also 
shown that among the unprotected metals tested, certain low-alloy, high-tensile 
steels do not corrode as rapidly as carbon steels initially, and that the rates at 
which they corrode decrease significantly after the first or second year of exposure. 

In order to keep abreast of developments in corrosion-resistant products, 
new materials are added to the test installations as they become available. 

Avoidance of Lead Cable Sheath Failures 

Fatigue damage to the lead sheaths of power cables can involve considerable 
repair and replacement costs and may also result in the loss of transmission 
facilities for extended periods. For this reason, a study was made recently of 
the strains associated with a premature failure due to fatigue of the lead sheaths 
of 15-kv cable installed in a cable tunnel at DeCew Falls Generating Station. 
The effect of retraining the cable was also appraised. As expected, in measure- 
ments made prior to retraining, the maximum strains recorded occurred in those 
cable sections where most frequent and extensive repairs had been required. 
However, the fact that the maximum cyclic strain recorded was less than that 
considered by others to precede failure indicates that the mechanism of fatigue 
in lead is not well understood. After retraining, the maximum cyclic strain 
measured was less than half the previous maximum, and on the basis of published 
test data, the retrained cables should operate continuously for from 10 to 20 
, years without failure. 

Since fatigue failures have occurred also in 13.6-kv, lead-covered, oil- 
impregnated cables installed in ducts at another station, it appears that better 
sheathing alloys are necessary. For this reason, a slow-speed, push-pull fatigue 
machine has been constructed in order to obtain more pertinent and reliable data 
on the fatigue strengths of the various available lead alloys. With this machine, 
flattened lead-sheath specimens are subjected to a reproducible uniform cyclic 
strain, thus making it possible for different cable-sheathing alloys to be compared 
directly for fatigue strength. From the results of these tests, field data, and the 



76 Research and Testing Activities 

levels of fatigue strain expected, the service lives of cables sheathed with each 
of the various alloys can be predicted. As a result, it should be possible to make 
a better selection of alloys suitable for sustaining the maximum fatigue strain 
expected for each installation. 

Study of Electric Surges in Underground Cable Sheaths 

To prevent corrosion of the lead sheaths of underground 115-kv and 230-kv 
cables, a thin layer of insulating plastic is commonly used. Electrical surges 
can cause damage to this protective sheath and to sectionalizing insulators at 
joints. Analytical studies, confirmed by field tests, have provided a basis for 
predicting the surge levels. The knowledge gained will be of considerable assist- 
ance in the design both of the outer sheaths, and of protective devices to limit 
the surge levels. 

Cable Splicing 

In the past few years, the use of polyethylene-insulated aluminum-conductor 
cables for underground secondary distribution has expanded markedly. A major 
problem has been the need for suitable materials and a reliable cable-splicing 
procedure that would ensure a waterproof splice. Such a procedure, using a 
self-fusing tape, has been developed and tested. The tight bond between this 
tape and the polyethylene ensures the effective exclusion of water. The pro- 
cedure has been recommended for splicing directly-buried secondary cables 
operating at up to 600 volts. 

Further work with the same tape has resulted in the development of a 
splicing procedure for 5,000-volt primary conductors in polyethylene. In addi- 
tion, a method for splicing and for dead-ending buried cables operating at up to 
15,000 volts and for making non-pothead terminations for the same voltages 
is now under appraisal. Cable insulants of butyl rubber and polyvinyl chloride, 
as well as of polyethylene, are included in this study, and it is hoped that ulti- 
mately one splicing tape and one splicing procedure will be found to be sufficient 
for all plastic and rubber insulants. 



Prestressed Concrete 

In the post-tensioning method of fabricating prestressed-concrete structural 
members, the grouting of the stressing-cable ducts is now receiving increasing 
attention. Instances of failure resulting from inadequate grouting have been 
reported from both Europe and North America. In these instances, water enter- 
ing the ducts has led to severe corrosion of the steel cables, and by freezing has 
even caused rupture of beams. Accordingly, methods designed to ensure complete 
filling of the ducts, and protective measures for the cables were developed and 
specified for the beams to be used in the extension of the Chippawa-Grass Island 
Control Structure on the Niagara River. Features of the specification include a 
limit on the amount of bleed-water, which on escaping leaves voids in the grout, 
a high degree of control of the grout-pumping system, and control tests per- 
formed on grout specimens prepared under conditions duplicated in the ducts. 



Concrete Aggregate Appraisal 77 

Examinations of grouted-duct specimens removed by drilling from a prototype 
beam prepared under the new specification have shown excellent results. 

Concrete Aggregate Appraisal by Outdoor Exposure 

Some years ago, outdoor exposure studies of concrete specimens were begun. 
Their purpose was to aid in establishing specification limits for certain concrete 
aggregates, and in formulating relations between physical performance para- 
meters and the composition and structure of the aggregates, as revealed by 
petrographic examination. For these studies, aggregates of questionable quality 
were selected as representative of typical deposits in several parts of southern 
Ontario. In order that the resistances to weathering might be appraised and 
compared, test specimens prepared from these aggregates are being subjected to 
natural conditions. The studies so far show that the presence of cherty constitu- 
ents in aggregates from deposits in southwestern Ontario can lead to surface 
disfigurement and deterioration of exterior concrete, and that if the chert occurs 
in concentrations above a certain minumum, rapid general deterioration will 
occur. The widely distributed weathered dolomite and siltstone, although 
highly absorbent, have a much less adverse effect in concrete than chert has in 
equal proportions. This information will be of significant value in the appraisal 
of aggregates in which these unfavourable materials are found. 

Compaction of Earth Fill 

The compactive effort required to achieve optimum results in reducing the 
volume of air voids in loose fill varies inversely with the water content of the fill. 
Therefore, in compacting fill with less than the usual water content, there is a 
choice of two courses of action- — either to add water, or to use greater compactive 
effort. 

In order to obtain data for comparison of the strength and deformation 
properties of till placed at various water contents and densities, laboratory 
triaxial compression and consolidation tests were made on the till used for 
impervious fill in the dikes at Little Long Generating Station. The tests showed 
that although ultimate strength was almost independent of water content at the 
time of placement, earth placed dry had the best short-term strength, but also 
the greatest tendency to cracking. The results also showed clearly, moreover, that 
if dry material was compacted insufficiently to achieve optimum conditions, the 
short-term strength was less and the possibility of cracking was even greater. 
Thus for low earth dams such as those usually constructed by Ontario Hydro, 
it is evidently advantageous to add water to dry fill. 

Muskeg as Foundation Material 

The construction on deep muskeg of a service road between Little Long 
Generating Station and Pinard Transformer Station afforded an opportunity 
to study the performance of muskeg as an embankment foundation. From 
settlement plates located on the muskeg surface, and pore-pressure piezometers 
placed within the muskeg at the time of construction, information was obtained 
for various muskeg depths and road embankment heights. Settlement readings 
and pore-water-pressure measurements made regularly while the road was under 



78 



Research and Testing Activities 



construction, and after it had 
been completed, indicated the 
extent and rate of consolida- 
tion. Comparisons of the re- 
sults of these field tests with 
the results of tests made in 
the laboratory on samples of 
peat removed from the con- 
struction site indicated useful 
relations which may be applied 
in the designing of future em- 
bankments on muskeg founda- 
tions. 

Electrical Insulation 
Surface Behaviour 

During the past year in- 
creasing attention was given 
to the processes of current 
leakage and insulation break- 
down across surfaces. In in- 
sulating materials, these sur- 
face effects are in practice 
often more important than the 
internal processes, which in- 
cidentally have recently been 
largely explained. In par- 
ticular, methods were de- 
veloped for the rapid appraisal 
of weathering properties of 
the surfaces of plastics which 

may become substitutes for the more costly and fragile ceramics and glasses as 

insulating materials. 




SURFACE EFFECTS ON ELECTRIC INSULATION —The equipment 
shown is used for studying the effects of electrical phenomena on 
insulation surfaces under closely controlled temperature and 
humidity. 



Aids to Operation and Maintenance 
Long-Term Performance of Watt-Hour Meters 

Federal regulations require that the accuracy of single-phase watt-hour 
meters in service be checked at least once every eight years. Prompted by the 
costs involved in meeting this requirement and by improvements in meter design, 
a long-term study of the accuracies of sample meters was begun about ten years 
ago. The sample group installed for testing at that time consisted of 69 meters 
representing types which were then being supplied to Ontario Hydro. Although 
a change in accuracy occurred during the first two years of the test, no continuing 
loss of accuracy in these meters is yet evident. Coincident with significant 
changes in the designs of meters supplied by the manufacturers, 80 meters were 
added to the test installation in the period 1957 to 1959 and a further 80 in 1962. 
The meter rotors of the latest group are supported magnetically, thereby elimin- 
ating the thrust bearing which had given trouble in meters of earlier designs. 
The new meters are expected to sustain accuracy of an unusually high degree. 



Transmission-Line Conductor Ratings 



79 



If this expectation is realized, it should be possible to leave the meters in service 
unchecked for much longer periods than are currently permitted under the 
regulations. 



Transmission -Line Conductor Ratings 

With the recent rapid growth in system loads it has been necessary to permit 
transmission lines to carry load currents greatly in excess of those for which they 
were designed. High load-currents, however, will lead to higher temperatures 
in the conductors and possibly, by annealing, to changes in their mechanical 
properties. A critical problem 

iwr 



arises, therefore, from the 
necessity to make the most 
efficient use of conductors con- 
sistent with safe practice, and 
to reduce or postpone capital 
expenditures by placing the 
optimum loading on the pre- 
sent lines without causing 
damage to the conductors. 




Because of this problem, 
laboratory studies have been 
undertaken of the relevant 
mechanical properties of alu- 
minum at elevated tempera- 
tures over a selected range. 
Facilities have been installed 
for measuring the creep-effect 
on the strength of stranded 
conductors of large sizes. In 
addition, work has continued 
on the basic creep behaviour 
of single aluminum wires. 
Important engineering para- 
meters are being established 
for estimating the influence on 

aluminum of both temperature and stress conditions over certain ranges. These 
parameters will be useful in studies to determine whether it would be feasible 
and economical to construct new lines designed on the basis of permitting the 
conductors to anneal under the effect of high load-currents. 



METER ACCURACY TESTING — In this rack 250 single-phase watt- 
hour meters are undergoing long-term accuracy tests on the roof 
of the Commission's research laboratory. Sample meters of new 
designs are added to the test as they become available. 



Vegetation Control 

On the basis of a ten-year study of more than fifty commercially available 
chemicals, suitable chemicals have been recommended for long-term sterilization 
of the soil in areas covered with crushed stone. The study indicated that urea 
and azole derivatives are the most useful agents in preventing the growth of all 
vegetation for a minimum of three years. 



Research and Testing Activities 




RADIATION CHECK FOR LOCATION OF CABLE LEAK — In a successful operation to locate a leak in a one-mile 
section of 1 1 5-kv, nitrogen-filled cable, 20 millicuries of radon gas were introduced into the cable at one end. 
The progress of the radioactive gas, which has a relatively short half-life, was followed by the use of Geiger 
counters at test holes spaced about 500 feet apart along the cable route. When progress stopped, highly 
sensitive scintillation equipment was used to measure radiation along the surface between the last two test 

points, to locate the leak. 



Applications of dry pelletized non-selective root-absorbed herbicides were 
shown to be effective for spot-treatment of nuisance woody growth. Although 
not justified for general use because of their high cost, these herbicides are of 
value in such special situations as rights of way adjacent to sensitive crops where 
close control of application is necessary, and areas of difficult access where the 
transport of herbicides in liquid form is impractical. 

A simple field method for thickening by chemical means the herbicides 
used for right-of-way brush control has been developed in order to minimize 
spray-droplet drift in helicopter applications. By this method sprays of suitable 
consistency are formed that stabilize water-soluble sodium trichloroacetate and 
2,4-D/2,4,5-T emulsions used for single-application control of mixed coniferous 
and deciduous growth. 



Wood-Pole Preservation 

Continuing studies of methods and materials for extending the life of wood 
poles in service were directed to the development both of treatments that would 
give superior preservation, and of labour-saving methods in their application. 
New methods developed recently include an injection technique in which preser- 
vative is pumped into the ground against the pole, thus eliminating the necessity 
of excavating to uncover the sub-grade pole surface, and a more conventional 
procedure under which a gelled pentachlorophenol-borax preservative is applied 
to the pole surface and is retained in place by an enveloping waterproof paper 
bandage. The latter procedure approximately triples the permissible period 



Cable Leak Detection by Radioactive Tracer 



81 



between pole retreatments. An improved method has also been developed for 
repairing damage caused by woodpeckers. 

Cable Leak Detection by Radioactive Tracer 

In November 1962, staff members of the Commercial Products Division of 
Atomic Energy of Canada Limited collaborated with Ontario Hydro personnel 
in using a radioactive tracer to locate a leak in a 5,000-foot section of 115-kv, 
pipe-type, 200-psi, nitrogen-filled cable. 

Twenty millicuries of radon, a radioactive gas with a relatively short half- 
life, were introduced into the cable pipe at one end. Then Geiger counters, 
placed at a number of test holes, were used to check the progress of the gas along 
the pipe, and these measurements indicated that the radon advanced at about 
80 feet per hour. The Geiger-counter checks were made as far as the first test hole 
at which no radiation was detected. With scintillation equipment, attention was 
then directed to the surface of the ground between this and the previous test hole. 
The leak was finally located within a foot of the point indicated by the equipment. 

Dissipation Factor of Apparatus Insulation 

A new device has been developed which annuls interference from adjacent 
energized apparatus, 
and thus greatly simpli- 
fies dissipation-factor 
tests on the insulation 
of equipment such as 
transformers and circuit- 
breakers. As a result, 
these tests can now be 
made with a relatively 
inexpensive portable 
low-voltage bridge. Pre- 
viously, high voltages 
were required to over- 
come interference. The 
new device provides 
automatic synchroniza- 
tion of the corrective 
voltage with the inter- 
ference voltage, when the latter is not in synchronism with the test supply 




D-c calibrating bench being used for the calibration of a laboratory 
standard wattmeter by means of a d-c potentiometer. From left to 
right are located the current supply, the voltage supply, a standard-cell 
comparator, and auxiliary circuitry for the d-c potentiometer. A tem- 
perature-controlled oil bath is located below and in front of the standard- 
cell comparator. 



Miscellaneous 

Measurement Reference Standards 

The effectiveness of Ontario Hydro's many technical activities depends on 
instrument accuracy in measurement of, for example, electric power and energy, 
force, length, pressure, and temperature. Because of this need for precision, 
reference standards are maintained for calibrating instruments and measurement 
equipment. 



82 



Research and Testing Activities 



Periodic calibration of Ontario Hydro reference standards and measuremen 
equipment by the National Research Council and the Department of Trade anc 
Commerce, both of Canada, and by the U.S. Bureau of Standards continue 
largely as usual. For the Weston cell (voltage standard), however, the cali 
bration results, instead of being dependent as formerly on measurements of 
single unit representing the standard, are now based on mass data statistically 
processed. The resulting accuracy is of a corresponding high degree. 

With present facilities, the voltage, current, and electric power and energy on 
the Commission's systems, up to the greatest values expected for the near future, 
can be measured to an accu- 



racy of 0.1 per cent or better. 
Short lengths can be gauged 
to an accuracy of .00001 
inch, while forces up to 
100,000 pounds and pressures 
ranging from almost a vacuum 
to 10,000 pounds per square 
inch can be measured to an 
accuracy of 0. 1 per cent. Even 
greater accuracy is possible 
for smaller forces. Tempera- 
tures between -30° F. and 
300° F. can be measured with 
0.1° F. accuracy, and tem- 
peratures to 1,100° F. with 
2° F. accuracy. Many other 
quantities, such as time and 
frequency and those related 
to light, can also be measured 
with acceptable accuracy. 



?|1P 




SCIENTIFIC MEASUREMENT IN TRANSPORT EQUIPMENT 
OPERATION — With $10 million of Commission transport equip- 
ment on the road, there is a substantial operating cost for engine 
idling for cab heating and radio operation alone. In order to 
seek methods of most economical operation, instruments were 
installed on four vehicles to record precise data on performance on 
the job. The information obtained will provide a basis for instruc- 
tion to drivers in the effective control of operating expense. 



Lubrication 

Significant progress has 
been made in the standardiza- 
tion of lubricants used for the 
Commission's operating, 

maintenance, and service equipment. For example, as a result of a study 
made before Units 1 and 2 at Lakeview Generating Station were placed in 
service, the types and grades of lubricants required for the station were reduced 
in number to approximately one third of those originally recommended by the 
equipment suppliers, and Canadian sources were found for most of the lubricants 
required. In this way major economies in lubrication costs were achieved 
without any loss in lubrication efficiency. 

An extensive study was made also of the lubrication of transport and work 
equipment. Standardization of lubricants for most applications was effected. 

In recent years, leakage of ethylene glycol antifreeze into the lubricating 
systems of large transport and work equipment engines, with consequent seizure 



Vehicle Operation Studies 83 

of bearing surfaces, has become an increasingly serious problem. However, 
laboratory and field analytical methods have now been developed for detecting 
such leakage before engine damage can occur. 

Vehicle Operation Studies 

In order to obtain information about vehicle operating characteristics and 
practices, systems of recording instruments have been installed in two line trucks 
and two service trucks selected from the Commission's fleet. The daily records 
being obtained while these trucks are in regular operation are providing basic 
and comparative data on the lengths of driving and idling time, on gasoline 
consumption while idling, and on generator output, battery energy exchange 
(input and output), and cab and crew-compartment temperatures. In general 
this information will be of value in the selection of truck equipment and in the 
development of economic operating practices. In particular, information is being 
sought as to the extent of idling time to serve as a basis for the selection of 
adequate generators, batteries, and heaters, and also as a basis for a choice 
between the transistorized and tube types of radio transmitting and receiving 
equipment. In order to provide data for a comparison of the effects on idling 
time of these two types of radio equipment, two of the trucks selected for the 
study are equipped with transmitters and receivers of the transistorized type, 
and two with the tube type. 

Closed-Circuit Television 

A 90-degree viewing attachment was constructed for a small-diameter 
closed-circuit television camera intended for use in restricted spaces. With this 
attachment on the camera, details of the walls of a 3-inch pipe or bore-hole, 
into which the camera will enter freely, can be picked up and displayed on a view- 
ing screen at more than twice their actual size. 









SECTION VI 



STAFF RELATIONS 



THE introduction of technological and administrative improvements in the 
Commission's operations and organization continues to bring about changes 
both in the general composition of the staff and in total numbers engaged. The 
most apparent effect was the decline of 1.2 per cent in the average number of 
employees from 15,097 in 1961 to 14,920 in 1962. The 1962 average included 
12,294 regular and 2,626 temporary employees, the latter engaged for the most 
part in seasonal work in construction and maintenance. Construction work on 
transmission lines in northern Ontario was primarily responsible for the employ- 
ment of somewhat larger numbers of temporary employees in 1962, the maximum 
for the year being 3,599 in August. 

Personnel Planning and Development 

Management and professional people are often the first to be affected and 
challenged by new administrative and technical problems. Since they must 
provide leadership in adjustment to change, continuous training of management 
and professional staff is particularly important. During the past year, 540 
persons in this group attended advanced training courses conducted by the 
Commission. Many of these courses were presented in evening seminar dis- 
cussion groups. Management and professional ranks are annually replenished 
by the appointment, among others, of young engineering graduates as required 
to keep the staff complement appropriately balanced. Eleven were engaged in 
1962 for further training before appointment to positions of responsibility. 

84 






Personnel Planning and Development 



85 



Among the technical staff, the first 53 successful candidates completed in 
1962 an intensive course in the theoretical and practical aspects of meter, relay, 
and communications work. The work was conveniently spread over a 3J^-year 
period of on-the-job and home study. Already endowed with considerable 
technical skill and experience, these candidates and their successors in the 
current course will, as the result of their training, be better equipped to assist 
in engineering work. 

At the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant at Rolphton, a school was 
established for training in the operation of nuclear-electric generating station 
equipment. Members selected from the group participating in this training will 
become the operating team for the Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station. 

For trades supervisory staff, classroom training in the more technical and 
theoretical aspects of their work was continued in addition to on - the - job 
instruction. Courses in sales training and public relations were also conducted 
for members of the Commission's staff and for employees of the municipal 
electrical utilities. 

With the rapid technological changes that are taking place and the con- 
sequent greater need for attention to training and retraining staff, future staff 
requirements are being given more intensive study well in advance. With its 
greatly broadened experience during recent years, the Commission has been able 




ROADS TO THE NORTH — This is a typical section of a new 32-foot access road built by the Commission to 
link Little Long Generating Station on the Mattagami River with Harmon Generating Station, 10 miles to the north. 
Construction is well under way on a 27-mile access road connecting Abitibi Canyon Generating Station with the 
Little Long, Harmon, and Kipling Generating Stations on the Mattagami River. This road should be completed 

early in the fall of 1963. 



86 



Staff Relations 



to adjust to these changes with a minimum of inconvenience and dislocation of 
staff. Up to 85 per cent of the employees affected by such adjustments are 
normally relocated in other parts of the changing organization. 

Operating Engineers Act 

Representations were made to a special committee of the Legislature with 
a view to revising The Operating Engineers Act to bring it up to date in its 
application to thermal-electric generating plants, compressor plants, and other 
equipment of this kind. 



Labour Relations 

The collective agreement was renewed with the Ontario Hydro Employees 

Union, Local 1000 of the National Union of Public Service Employees (CLC), 

which represents approxim- 
ately 8,500 operating, main- 
tenance, clerical, and tech- 
nical employees of the Com- 
mission throughout the Prov- 
ince. The agreement is for a 
period of three years to end 
March 31, 1964. Though 
agreement on a large number 
of issues was achieved through 
negotiation, final settlement 
of certain major items, chiefly 
monetary, was accomplished 
by Mr. H. Carl Goldenberg, 
Q.C. He had been appointed 
as special arbitrator by Bill 
163 of the Ontario Legislature 
to deal with a dispute of 
many months' standing be- 
tween the Commission and 
the Union. The Bill, which 
prohibited strike action in 
this particular dispute, and 
enjoined compliance with the 
arbitrator's ruling, was auto- 
matically repealed upon the 
signing of the agreement. 




LINE CONSTRUCTION — MANITOUWADGE TO HORNEPAYNE — 

Ground crews were transported to and from the job by helicopters 

each day. Contact with the aircraft was maintained by portable 

radio. 



Agreements were renewed with the Allied Construction Council, an associa- 
tion of craft unions representing Commission employees engaged in construction 
activities all across the province, and with the International Union of Operating 
Engineers representing stationary engineers at Head Office. Early in 1963 the 
Commission negotiated a renewal of the contract with the Canadian Union of 
Operating Engineers representing employees at the Richard L. Hearn and J. 
Clark Keith Generating Stations for a two-year period expiring July 1, 1964. 



Medical Services 



87 




LAKEVIEW GENERATING STATION — The control-room for Units 1 and 2. 



Medical Services 

The Commission, through its Medical Services Division, provides and 
maintains medical facilities and services as required at isolated projects. It 
also, in addition to arranging for routine pre-employment and regular physical 
examinations, makes available clinical counselling and assistance to the larger 
groups of staff in the main centres of operation. 

The field hospital at Little Long Generating Station provided medical 
care for approximately 1,500 persons engaged in work there. Medical-aid 
posts were operated at Otter Rapids Generating Station, along the extra-high- 
voltage line under construction, at Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station, and at 
Lakeview Generating Station. The isolation of workers engaged in the con- 
struction of long reaches of the extra-high-voltage line and of the line from 
Manitouwadge to Hornepayne presented unusual problems in the provision of 
medical services. On the extra-high-voltage line a mobile first-aid station was 
maintained as an essential requirement, and a number of vehicles, including one 
of the muskeg tractors, were equipped with stretcher facilities. A helicopter 
was available for use in emergencies. The casualty evacuation service functioned 
effectively. 

In common with management in other forward-looking organizations, the 
Commission has come to look upon alcoholism as requiring therapy rather than 
disciplinary treatment. In its concern for the well-being of employees it has 
therefore given special attention to the control and treatment of this illness and 
to the early evidence of this condition in what is known as problem drinking. 
The discovery of problem cases is facilitated by the express recognition of the 
condition as a medical rather than a purely disciplinary problem. 



88 Staff Relations 

Another important area of activity was the development of the radiation 
protection program at the Nuclear Power Demonstration plant, and the prepara- 
tion of a lecture course in radiation protection training. Radiation protection 
regulations were drawn up and have now been approved by the Atomic Energy 
Control Board of Canada. These regulations applicable to operations in nuclear 
generating stations will form Part I of the two-part Regulations still to be 
completed, which will deal with all aspects of ionizing radiation. 

The study of other occupational hazards related to, for example, heat and 
noise in thermal-electric stations, epoxy resins, and exhaust fumes has been 
continued. 



Pension and Insurance Funds 

The pension and insurance fund investments which the Commission holds 
in trust for the benefit of the employees, and the liabilities related to these 
investments, have been recorded in the past on the Commission's Balance Sheet. 
This practice was discontinued in 1962 as these investments and the related 
accounts do not form part of the Commission's general operations. The state-i 
ment on the next page shows that at December 31, 1962 the pension and insurance 
fund amounted to $141,251,553 and the savings and insurance fund to $392,292. 

Accident Prevention 

For comparative purposes the accident experience during a given year is 
expressed according to the American Standards Association method of reporting 
frequency and severity of accidents per million man-hours worked. The fre- 
quency is quoted in terms of the number of lost- time injuries per million man- 
hours. The severity ratio is based either on the actual days lost or, with respect 
to permanent disabilities, on the number of days considered to be the equivalent 
of the various types of injury, again per million man-hours worked. 

The accident frequency rate for 1962 rose slightly to 13 per million man- 
hours worked from the 1961 rate of 11, but was still well below the preceding 
five-year average. Special recognition by the National Safety Council will be 
given to the Northwestern Region where the frequency rate was reduced from 
seven in 1961 to one in 1962. 

The accident severity rate for the Commission as a whole remained un-i 
changed at 1,400 days lost or charged per million hours worked, and it too was 
well below the preceding five-year average. 

The value of hard hats as a protection from serious injury was again 
effectively demonstrated in the experience of eleven employees, whose good 
fortune in escaping major bodily harm was recognized by Turtle Club awards. 

The National Safety Council President's Medal and Certificate were 
awarded to Mr. Gordon Havercroft of the Commission's Construction Division 
for the successful resuscitation from drowning of a three-year-old boy. Mr. 
Leonard Brodie of the Central Region was given the Canadian Electrical 
Association Medal for the successful resuscitation of a fellow worker from electric 
shock. 



Accident Prevention 



89 



The motor vehicle accident rate was reduced again for the eighth successive 
year, this time from 13 to 11 per million miles driven, the lowest rate yet 
achieved by the Commission, and no doubt a reflection of the effort being directed 
towards driver training and testing. 



PENSION AND INSURANCE FUND 

SAVINGS AND INSURANCE FUND 

STATEMENT OF ASSETS 
as at December 31, 1962 





Pension and 

Insurance 

Fund 


Savings and 

Insurance 

Fund 


Total 


Investments (Note 1) : 
Bonds and stocks — 

Federal and provincial government and govern- 
ment-guaranteed bonds (par value 
$122,272,000) 


$ 

120,109,990 
7,956,632 
6,518,222 


$ 
354,887 


$ 

120,464,877 
7,956,632 


Corporation bonds (par value $7,970,000) 


Stocks 




6,518,222 








Total bonds and stocks — 

(approximate market value $129,991,000) . 
i First mortgages on real estate 


134,584,844 
3,889,622 


354,887 


134,939,731 
3,889,622 


Total investments 




138,474,466 
1,670,301 
1,106,786 


354,887 

2,350 

35,055 


138,829,353 
1,672,651 


Accrued interest 


1 Receivable from The Hydro-Electric Power Com- 
mission of Ontario. . 


1,141,841 


Total funds 




141,251,553 


392,292 


141,643,845 







Notes : 

In the above statement, bonds are included at amortized cost, stocks at cost and first mort- 
gages on real estate at balance of principal outstanding. 

Payments during 1962 into the Pension and Insurance Fund were made in amounts not 
less than those recommended by a consulting actuary, and payments during the year into 
the Savings and Insurance Fund were made as required by the Plan. 



AUDITORS' REPORT 

We have examined the statement of assets of The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario Pension and 
Insurance Fund and Savings and Insurance Fund as at December 31, 1962. Our examination included a general 
review of the accounting procedures and such tests of accounting records and other supporting evidence as we 
considered necessary in the circumstances. 

In our opinion the accompanying statement presents fairly the assets of the Funds as at December 31, 1962. 



CLARKSON, GORDON & CO., 

Chartered Accountants. 



Toronto, Canada, 
June 19, 1963. 



90 Staff Relations 

Operators' Colony at Abitibi Canyon 

The staffing of remote stations located far from the amenities of urban 
living presents the Commission from time to time with problems which 
are resolved in part by the provision of compensating attractive features in the 
community life of operators' colonies. 

With a view to maintaining a high standard in the services provided, the 
Commission, with the co-operation and guidance of representatives of the 
community, has recently undertaken extensive improvements at the Abitibi 
Canyon Generating Station colony, first in an addition to the local school, and 
second in plans for the erection during 1963 of new community buildings. 



APPENDIX I— OPERATIONS 



THE tables in Appendix I are supplementary to the descriptive information 
on the year's operations given in Section I, and to information relating to the 
delivery of power and energy in wholesale quantities given in Section III. 



The table of power resources and requirements gives for each system and in 
total the primary peak requirements for the month of December, and the depend- 
able capacity of the Commission's resources at the time these peak requirements 
occurred. A separate table on pages 92 and 93 gives the December dependable 
capacity and maximum output of each Commission-owned station and each source 
of purchased power. The dependable capacity of a station is the net output which 
it can be expected to supply at the time of the system primary peak requirements, 
assuming that all units are available and that the supply of water is normal. This 
capacity may be recalculated from time to time in accordance with changing 
conditions. The capacity of a source of purchased power is based on the terms of 
the purchase contract. 

The Analysis of Energy Sales on pages 96 and 97 shows how the kilowatt- 
hours generated or purchased by the Commission and the associated municipal 
utilities were distributed to the various classes of ultimate customers or to inter- 
1 connected systems. 

Statistics of peak loads and capacities are given, as elsewhere in the Report, 
I in kilowatts rather than in horsepower. The kilowatt figures may be converted to 
horsepower by assuming that one horsepower is equivalent to 0.746 kilowatts. 

91 



92 



Appendix I — Operations 
THE COMMISSION'S POWER RESOURCES— 1962 





Hydro- Electric Generating Stations 


Dependable 
Capacity* 


Maximum 
Output* 


Annual Energy 
Output (net) 


East System 

River 

Niagara 


kw 

440,000 

1,335,000 

150,000 

72,000 

26,666 
130,000 

75,000 

7,500 

7,100 

4,200 

1,600 

1,200 

5,400 

4,300 

250 

11,150 

8,350 

5,100 

3,350 

3,250 

2,950 

2,550 

1,550 

1,750 

1,650 

659,000 

372,000 

210,000 

117,000 

82,000 

63,000 

42,000 

4,400 

2.450 

800 

900 

232,000 

89,500 

50,500 

47,000 

42,200 

10,800 

6,000 

2,700 

8,400 

3,600 

3.000 

2.000 

5,700 

4.100 

2,200 

10,000 

8,200 

1,600 

1,400 

900 


kw 

411,000 
1,248,000 

105,000 

136,800 
80,000 
32,000 

139,000 

8,100 
8,400 
4,500 
1,650 
1,400 
1,250 
4,320 

11,925 

8,750 

5,850 

3,625 

3,800 

3,100 

3,100 

900 

1,852 

1,815 

754,000 

375,000 

203,000 

111,000 

86,000 

61,000 

41,500 

4,560 

2,775 

585 

690 

178,000 

88,500 

46,050 
40,500 
10,200 
4,400 
2,800 
4,260 
2,300 
2,950 
2,040 
5,170 
2,930 
2,120 
9,200 
2,300 
1,540 
1,450 
890 


kwh 
3,017,899,900 




7,452,492,200 






107.192,100 






169,267,000 






32,092,200 


Welland Canal 


DeCew Falls No. 1 


159,793,300 


DePew Falls NTn 1 


919,467,100 


Adjustment to Niagara River stations to compensate 
for use of water by Ontario Hydro rather than by 




Muskoka 




31,244,150 




29,382,420 


South Muskoka 




20,038,620 




8,601,600 






6,566,400 


Beaver 




5,506,600 


Severn 


Big Chute. . . 


24,762,800 


Saugeen 




636,870 




61,155,470 






52,062,900 






35,190,210 






18,793,800 






22,239,380 






19,020,480 






15,177,600 






5,679,890 






10,379,040 




Lakefield 


8,646,090 






5,541,085,000 






1,897,550,400 




Otto Holden 


997,167,400 






595,493.200 




Chats Falls (Ontario half) 


429,533,100 






174,937,100 




Barrett Chute 


163,201,600 






24,719,040 




High Falls 


9,043,200 




Galetta 


3,112,280 






2,306,300 


Abitibi 




1,304,112,800 






523,726,000 


Adjustment for temporary limitation in 60-cycle 




Mississagi 


George W. Rayner 

Red Rock Falls 


298,951,170 
178,858,700 






63,809,816 






41,945,668 






19,142,748 






49,321,400 






26,919.200 






18,450,800 






15,489,446 






25,993.150 






24,305,220 




McVittie 


13,456,080 


Matabitchuan 




55,023,000 


Sturgeon 




36,179,100 


South 




7,896,300 




. Elliott Chute 


4,073,370 






3,435,620 




ectric 




Total hydro-e 


4,135,550 

250,000 

1,208,000 

282,000 

1,000 


248,750 

973,500 

565.000 

13,600 

656 


24,568,142,128 


Location 
Windsor 


Thermal- Electric Generating Stations 

J. Clark Keith 


558,386,300 


Toronto 


Richard L. Hearn 


2,222,741,100 






858,884,400 


Rolphton 


Nuclear Power Demonstration 


22,184,600 


Chapleau 


Chapleau (diesel-electric) 


1,160,000 


Hornepayne 


Hornepayne (diesel-electric) 


1,949,600 




-electric 




Total thermal 


1,741,000 




3,665,306,000 




—East System 




Total generated 


5.876,550 




28,233,448,128 









Capacity and Output of Power Resources 
THE COMMISSION'S POWER RESOURCES— 1962 



93 



East System — Continued 

Sources of Purchased Power 

Detroit Edison Company 

^Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation 

{Canadian Niagara Power Company, Limited 

Power Authority of the State of New York 

JQuebec Hydro-Electric Commission 

Gatineau Power Company 

Maclaren-Quebec Power Company 

Ottawa Valley Power Company 

JAbitibi Power & Paper Company, Limited 

Great Lakes Power Corporation, Limited 

Miscellaneous (relatively small suppliers) 

Total purchased — East System 



West System 

River Hydro-Electric Generating Stations 

Nipigon Pine Portage 

Cameron Falls 

Alexander 

English Caribou Falls 

Manitou Falls 

Ear Falls 

Kaministikwia Silver Falls 

Kakabeka Falls 

Winnipeg Whitedog Falls 

Aguasabon Aguasabon 

Albany Rat Rapids 

Total hydro-electric 



Location Thermal-Electric Generating Station 
Fort William Thunder Bay 



Total generated — West System . 



Sources of Purchased Power 

Ontario Minnesota Pulp & Paper Company 

Manitoba Hydro-Electric Board 

Total purchased — West System 

Total generated 

Total purchased 

Total generated and purchased 



Dependable Maximum 
Capacity* Output* 



kw 



15,000 

187,000 

239,000 

93,000 

82,000 



1,500 



617,500 



119,200 
76,700 
60,900 
79,300 
65.700 
15,900 
45,100 
25,000 
61,700 
44,000 



593,500 



593,500 



6,470,050 
617,500 



kw 



262,000 
485,000 

17,000 
244,000 
405,000 
240,400 
101,000 

86,000 
9,720 
6,500 

32,800 



Annual Energy 
Output (net) 



126,000 
75,700 
63,700 
78,000 
66,000 
17,600 
46,400 
23,500 
69,000 
46,500 



32,200 



32,200 



kwh 



480,252,000 

2,039,376,000 

58,000 

184,156,000 

3,055,589,733 

1,282,755,900 

644,565,000 

431,106,900 

6,753,760 

81,226,000 

34,733,810 



8,240,573,103 



645,190,880 
448,556,100 
361,186,320 
409,993,000 
281,903,200 
85,273.600 
239,605,000 
157,246,300 
418,000,000 
294,891.490 
2.600 



3.341,848,490 



12,002.000 



3.353.850.490 



10.942,800 
45,683,043 



56,625,843 

31,587,298,618 

8,297,198,946 



7,087,550 



39,884,497,564 



*The power capacity and output referred to in this table are 20-minute peaks for the month of December. Since 
the various maximum outputs do not coincide, their sum is not the peak load of the system. 
f25 cycle. 
$25 and 60 cycle. 



Appendix I — Operations 



POWER RESOURCES 



East System 1962 

1961 



Net increase or decrease. 



West System 1962 

1961 



Net increase or decrease. 



Total 1962 

1961 



December Dependable 



Commission Stations 


Hydro-Electric 


Thermal-Electrict 


Total 


kw 
4,135,550 
4,146,150 


kw 
1,741,000 
1,373,600 


kw 
5,876,550 
5,519,750 


10,600 


367,400 


356,800 


593,500 
593,500 






593,500 
593,500 











4,729,050 
4,739,650 


1,741,000 
1,373,600 


6,470,050 
6,113,250 



*The capacities shown are those available for a 20-minute period at the times of system primary peak demand in 
December, the capacity of sources of purchased power being based on the terms of the purchase contract. 
Requirements shown are the December coincident peaks for each system and their arithmetic sum. 



Energy Made Available by the Commission 





1961 


1962 


Increase 

or 
decrease 


East System 
Generated (net) 

hydro-electric 

thermal- and diesel-electric . 


kv 

27,255,665,152 
518,052,280 


vh 

31,171.682,325 
3,547,349,082 


kv 

24,568,142,128 
3,665,306,000 


vh 

33,030,430,007 
3,443,591,224 


per cent 
9.9 


Total generated 


27,773,717,432 
6,945,313,975 


28,233,448,128 
8,240,573,103 


1.7 


Purchased 

Primary 

Secondary 


18.6 
6.0 
2.9 


Total 

West System 
Generated (net) 

hydro-electric 


34,719,031,407 
3,326,941,700 


34,719,031,407 

2,689,678,320 
803,543,480 


36,474,021,231 

3,341,848,490 
12,002,000 

3,353,850,490 
56,625,843 


36,474,021,231 

2,752,225,157 
658,251,176 


5.1 
0.4 


thermal-electric 




Total generated 


3,326,941,700 
166,280,100 


0.8 


Purchased 


65 9 


Primary 


2 3 


Secondary 


18 1 






Total 

Total 

Generated (net) 

hydro-electric 


3,493,221,800 

30,582,606,852 
518,052,280 


3,493,221,800 

33,861,360,645 
4,350,892,562 


3,410,476,333 

27,909,990,618 
3,677,308,000 


3,410,476,333 

35,782,655,164 
4,101,842,400 


2.4 
8.7 


thermal- and diesel-electric . 




Total generated 


31,100,659,132 
7,111,594,075 


31,587,298,618 
8,297,198,946 


1.6 


Purchased 


16 7 


Primary 


5 7 


Secondary 


5 7 






Total .... 


38,212,253,207 


38,212,253,207 


39,884,497,564 


39,884,497,564 


4.4 







Resources and Loads 



AND REQUIREMENTS 



Capacity* 


Primary Power 
Requirements* 


Reserve 




Sources of 

Purchased 

Power 


Total 
Dependable 
Capacity* 


Ratio of 

Reserve to 

Requirements 


kw 
617,500 
617,500 


kw 
6,494,050 
6,137,250 


kw 
5,857,241 
5,526,399 


kw 
636,809 
610,851 


per cent 
10.9 
11.1 





356,800 


330,842 







3,000 
3,000 


593,500 

596,500 

3,000 


435,710 

422,418 

13,292 


157,790 
174,082 


36.2 
41.2 


617,500 
620,500 


7,087,550 
6,733,750 


6,292,951 
5,948,817 


i 


| 

t 



JThere is no interconnection between the East and West Systems. 
flncludes diesel-electric. 



Appendix I — Operations 



ANALYSIS OF 
by the Commission and Associated 



Ultimate use: 

Residential service. 
Summer service. . . 



Total sales residential-type service . 
Commercial service 



Industrial power service — primary. . 
— secondary 



Farm 

Street lighting. 



Unclassified as to ultimate use: 

To interconnected systems for resale — primary. . 

— secondary . 



Total sales to ultimate customers and for resale 



Adjustments: 

Municipality served as a direct customer 

Distribution losses and unaccounted for — M.E.U 

Generated by M.E.U. listed in Statement A 

Purchased by M.E.U. listed in Statement A from sources other than 
the Commission 



Commission sales to municipalities and to direct and retail customers 

Distribution losses and unaccounted for — Commission 

Transmission losses and unaccounted for — Commission 

Generated and purchased by the Commission 



Sales by Associated 

Municipal Electrical 

Utilities Listed in 

Statement A 



kwh 
7,724,478,471 



7,724,478,471 
3,570,634,513 
8,683,522,601 

291,489,028 



20.270,124.613 



1,160,000 
855,902,583 
198,329,160 

197,704,089 

20,728,833,947 



Analysis of Energy Sales 

ENERGY SALES 

Municipal Electrical Utilities during 1962 


97 


Sales by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 




To Retail Customers 


To Direct Customers 




In Certain Towns 

and Villages 

Served by Commission 

Distribution Facilities 


In Rural Areas 


Total 


kwh 
128,173,194 


kwh 

1,153,182,400 
83,051,000 


kwh 


kwh 

9,005,834,065 
83,051,000 










128,173,194 
63,237,879 
21,464,400 


1,236,233,400 
343,061,600 
418,959,700 




9,088,885,065 
3,976,933,992 




8,377,174,312 
475,963,395 


17,501,121,013 
475,963,395 


971,696,100 
14,653,900 


971,696,100 


3,197,600 




309,340,528 


366,031,507 
3,533,736,919 


366,031,507 






3,533,736,919 








216,073,073 


2,984,604,700 


12,752,906,133 
1,160,000 


36,223,708,519 






855,902,583 






198,329,160 






197,704,089 


216,073,073 
14,052,906 


2,984,604,700 
261,026,020 


12,754,066,133 


36,683,577,853 
275,078,926 




2,925,840, 7S5 








39,884,497,564 











APPENDIX II- FINANCIAL 

Table of Financial Statements 

Page 

Balance Sheet 24 

Statement of Operations 26 

Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 27 

Fixed Assets 100 

Accumulated Depreciation 104 

Frequency Standardization 105 

Exchange Discount (Net) on Funded Debt 105 

Funded Debt 106 

Provincial Advances 107 

Stabilization of Rates and Contingencies Reserve 108 

Equities Accumulated through Sinking Fund Provision and Interest 108 

Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power to Municipalities 110 

Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 128 



99 



100 



Appendix II — Financial 



FIXED 
Statement Showing Changes during 



Property 



Balance 

January 1, 

1962 



Placed 

in 
Service 



In 



Changes 



Equipment 
Relocated 

and 
Reclassified 



Power Supply Facilities 

Hydro-Electric Generating Stations 
Niagara River 

Sir Adam Beck-Niagara No. 1 

Sir Adam Beck-Niagara No. 2 

Pumping-Generating Station .... 

River Remedial Works and Control 
Structure 

Ontario Power 

Toronto Power 

Welland Canal 

DeCew Falls 

St. Lawrence River 

Robert H. Saunders-St. Lawrence. . 
Ottawa River 

Des Joachims 

Otto Holden 

Chenaux 

Chats Falls 

Ogoki Diversion 

Madawaska River 

Stewartville 

Barrett Chute 

Abitibi River 

Abitibi Canyon 

Otter Rapids 

Mississagi River 

George W. Rayner 

Red Rock Falls 

Mattagami River 

Little Long 

Nipigon River 

Pine Portage 

Cameron Falls 

Alexander 

English River 

Caribou Falls 

Manitou Falls 

Kaministikwia River 

Silver Falls 

Winnipeg River 

Whitedog Falls 

Aguasabon River 

Aguasabon 

Other properties 

Total hydro-electric generating 
stations 



86,985,753 

264,965,997 

40.237,197 

6,038,606 
21,966,517 
11,547,825 

27,453,653 

299,554,942 

73,453,950 

58,187,813 

29,354,577 

8,228,906 

5,052,955 

12,446,476 
4,879,670 

21,119,872 
28,291,761 

18,571,553 
16,699,476 



31,975,169 
15,584,696 
11,853,731 

23,717,658 
15,510,339 

15,947,039 

21,247,413 

12,687,259 
54,058,133 



164,403 
141,361 



1,189,300 
19,481 



15,306 

2,000,000 

1,207,591 

683,883 

383,006 

52,128 

100,295 



481,619 
282,225 

732 
177,081 



6,091 

12,689 

1,937 

137,817 
6,217 

3,034 

76 

11,202 
525,662 



72,942 
161,582 



41,221 



72.258 



1,237,618,936 



7,038,686 



202,119 



Fixed Assets 



101 



ASSETS 

Year 1962 and Balances at December 31, 1962 



Service 



during Year 



Sales 

and 

Retirements 



Balance 

December 31, 

1962 



Under 

Construction 

December 31, 

1962 



Total 
Fixed Assets 
December 31, 

1962 



Expenditures 

during 

1962 



19,052 
37,103 



4,813 
47,358 



36,692 
1,940 
3,891 



307 



25 



6,174 
44,875 



105,143 



87,058,162 

265,231,837 

40,237,197 

7,227,906 
21,985,998 
11,547,825 

27,464,146 

301,507,584 

74,661,541 

58,835,004 

29,735,643 

8,277,143 

5,052,955 

12,546,464 
4,879,670 

21,601,491 
28,009,536 

18,572,260 
16,876,557 



31,981,260 
15,591,211 
11,810,793 

23,896,696 
15,516,556 

15,950,073 

21,247,489 

12,698,461 
54,550.910 



254,413 

464,413 

33,283 

1,727,466 



42,141 

9,377 

5,760 

270 

97,875 



250 

86,037 
3,557,261 

13,828 
5,441 

41,066,534 

7,230 

17,467 

3,329 

182,651 



55,216 

180,631 

114,152 
4.460.212 



87,312,575 

265,696,250 

40,270,480 

8,955,372 
21,985,998 
11,547,825 

27,464,146 

301,549,725 

74,670,918 

58,840,764 

29,735,913 

8,375,018 

5,052,955 

12,546,464 
4.879,920 

21,687,528 
31,566,797 

18,586,088 
16,881,998 

41,066,534 

31,988,490 
15,608,678 
11,814,122 

24,079,347 
15,516,556 

16,005,289 

21,428,120 

12,812,613 
59,011,122 



269,049 

135,274 

33,283 

1,510,560 
9,921 



11,824 

1,685,571 

741,669 
421,420 
233,468 
115,196 



75,141 
250 

524,111 
2,813,904 

10,338 
50,901 

19,877,633 

5,442 

16,271 

5,266 

100,822 
6,217 

5,574 

12,914 

26,718 
1,296,721 



307,373 



1,244,552,368 



52,385,237 



1,296,937,605 



29,995,458 



102 Appendix II — Financial 

FIXED 
Statement Showing Changes during 




In 




Balance 

January 1, 

1962 


Changes 


Property 


Placed 

in 
Service 


Equipment 
Relocated 

and 
Reclassified 


Power Supply Facilities (Continued) 

Thermal-Electric Generating 
Stations 
J. Clark Keith 


$ 

46,395,662 

145,832,592 

38,750,000 


$ 

115,984 

1,006,563 

250,000 


$ 


Richard L. Hearn 

Lakeview 

Thunder Bay 


112,238 
110,750 


Douglas Point Nuclear Power Station 

— Ontario Hydro Contribution 

Other properties 








1,008,437 


25,351 


7,095 




Total thermal-electric generating 
stations 


231,986,691 


• 1,397,898 


8,583 




Total generating stations 


1,469,605,627 


8,436,584 


193,536 


Transformer Stations 


273,361,909 

281,779,567 

14,070,948 

278,067,458 


9,300,048 

6,538,191 

331,111 

17,720,614 


156,430 

46,082 

328,371 

24,487 


Transmission Lines 


Communication Equipment 


Retail Distribution Plant and 

Equipment 




Total power supply facilities 


2,316,885,509 


42,326,548 








Administrative and Service Land, 
Buildings, and Equipment 

Land and Buildings 


29,352,719 
8,580,155 


1,838,043 
1,745,720 




Office and Service Equipment 








Total administrative and service 
land, buildings, and equipment. 


37,932,874 


3,583,763 






Total Fixed Assets 


2,354,818,383 


45,910,311 









Changes in Assets under Construction during 1962 



Under construction at January 1, 1962. 
Expenditures during 1962 



Less placed in service during 1962 

Under construction at December 31, 1962 



$ 106,790,874 
114,424,292 

$ 221,215,166 

45,910,311 

$ 175,304,855 



Fixed Assets 



103 



ASSETS 

Year 1962 and Balances at December 31, 1962 



Service 


Under 

Construction 

December 31, 

1962 


Total 
Fixed Assets 
December 31, 

1962 




during Year 


Balance 

December 31, 

1962 




Sales 

and 

Retirements 


Expenditures 

during 

1962 


$ 


46.511,646 

146,566,136 

39,110,750 


$ 

42,122 

42,618 

58,206,571 

26,556,236 

1,720,021 
1,222,447 


$ 

46,553,768 

146,608,754 

97,317,321 

26,556,236 

1,720,021 
2,183,192 


$ 
139,468 


160,781 


421,706 
25,817,202 




2,535,797 






504,266 


65,948 


960,745 


327,479 


226,729 


233,149,277 


87,790,015 


320,939,292 


29,745,918 


534,102 


1,477,701,645 


140,175,252 


1,617,876,897 


59,741,376 


2,370,386 

1,612,570 

617,793 

3,563,495 


280,448,001 

286,659,106 

13,455,895 

292,249,064 


7,812,879 

23,293,534 

643,595 

2,452,286 


288,260,880 

309,952,640 

14,099,490 

294,701,350 


11,754,280 

21,117,475 

406,868 

18,102,361 


8,698,346 


2,350,513,711 


174,377,546 


2,524,891,257 


111,122,360 


55,513 
265,054 


31,135,249 
10,060,821 


927,309 


32,062,558 
10,060,821 


1,556,212 
1,745,720 






320,567 


41,196,070 


927,309 


42,123,379 


3,301,932 


9,018,913 


2,391,709,781 


175,304,855 


2,567,014,636 


114,424,292 



Summary of Sales and Retirements during 1962 

Charged to accumulated depreciation $6,727,617 

Charged to construction in progress 91,586 

Charged to operations ? 61,077 

Proceeds from sales 2,138,633 



9.018.913 



104 



Appendix II — Financial 



ACCUMULATED DEPRECIATION 
For the Year Ended December 31, 1962 





Power Supply Facilities 


Administrative 

and Service 

Buildings and 

Equipment 






Generation, 

Transformation, 

Transmission, 

and 

Communications 


Retail 
Distribution 


Total 


Balances at January 1, 1962 
Add: 

Interest at 3% per annum 
on accumulated depre- 
ciation on plant not fully 

depreciated 

Provision in the year 

— direct 

— indirect 

Adjustments 


$ 
230,216,460 

6,077,844 

19,746,056 

11,413 

156,854 


$ 
65,430,397 

1,918,996 

8,507,756 

142,898 


$ 
9,606,294 

99,408 

1,111,226 
76 


$ 
305,253,151 

8,096,248 

28,253,812 

1,122,639 

299,828 








256,208,627 


76,000,047 


10,817,004 


343,025,678 


Deduct: 

Cost of fixed assets retired 

less proceeds from sales 
Frequency standardization 

costs 

Excess of removal costs 

over salvage recoveries 

on assets retired 


3,424,804 
80,071 

384,621 


3,090,850 
26,729 


211,963 
46 


6,727,617 
80,071 

357,938 




3,889,496 


3,064,121 


212,009 


7,165,626 


Balances at December 31, 
1962 


252,319,131 
(Note 1) 


72,935,926 


10,604,995 


335,860,052 





Notes 

1. This balance includes a special allowance for estimated capital losses and other costs in con- 
nection with 25-cycle equipment to be retired or converted as a result of frequency standardi- 
zation. A summary of the charges against this special allowance in 1962 is noted below: 

Balance at January 1, 1962 $4,210,393 

Deduct charges in 1962: 

Losses incurred on retirement of 25-cycle 
equipment (included above in "Cost of 
fixed assets retired less proceeds from 

sales") $ 402,243 

Other frequency standardization costs 80,071 

482,314 



Balance at December 31, 1962 $3,728,079 



2. The depreciation shown in the Statement of Operations consists of the following amounts: 

Direct provision in the year $28,253,812 

Interest $8,096,248 

Less interest on administrative and service 

buildings and equipment 99,408 

7,996,840 

$36,250,652 



Frequency Standardization and Exchange Discount 

FREQUENCY STANDARDIZATION ACCOUNT 
For the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



105 



( 'i 


Former 

Southern 

Ontario 

System 


Former 
Northern 

Ontario 
Properties 


Total 


Balances at January 1, 1962 


$ 
178,864,517 
6,779,652 


$ 
3,336,883 
166,638 


$ 
182,201,400 


Add interest for year 


6,946,290 






Less amortization charged to cost of power 


185,644,169 
16,934,962 


3,503,521 
913,795 


189,147,690 
17,848,757 






Balances at December 31, 1962 


168,709,207 


2,589,726 


171,298,933 







EXCHANGE DISCOUNT (NET) ON FUNDED DEBT 
For the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Exchange discount and premium on funded debt 
issued in United States funds: 

Balances at January 1, 1962 

Less discount and premium at time of issue on 
bonds redeemed during 1962 


Discount 


Premium 


Net 

Discount 


$ 

6,096,661 
45,029 


$ 

4,893,389 
19,671 


$ 

1,203,272 
25,358 


Balances at December 31, 1962 




6,051,632 


4,873,718 


1,177,914 















106 



Appendix II — Financial 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 
FUNDED DEBT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1962 



Date of Maturity 



Callable 
on or after 



Date of Issue 



Interest Rate 



Principal 
Outstanding 
Dec. 31, 1962 



payable in Canadian funds — Guaranteed as to principal and interest by the Province of Ontario: 









% 


$ 


Mar. 1, 1963 


Mar. 1, 1961 


Mar. 1, 1948 


3 


29,593,000 


Mar. 1, 1963 


Mar. 1, 1962 


Mar. 1, 1955 


3 


22,650,000 


Oct 15 1963 




Oct. 15, 1958 


4 


18,878,000 
13,117,500 
13,638,500 


May 15, 1964 
May 15, 1964 




Nov. 15, 1957 


5 


May 15, 1962 


May 15, 1954 


3 


July 2, 1964 


July 2, 1960 


July 2, 1948 


3 


37,255,500 


Oct. 15, 1964 


Oct. 15, 1963 


Oct. 15, 1956 


4^ 


12,916,000 


Apr. 1, 1965 


Apr. 1, 1964 


Apr. 1, 1957 


5 


17,387,500 


Dec. 15, 1965 


Dec. 15, 1963 


Dec. 15, 1948 


3 


42,567,000 


Jan. 15, 1966 


Jan. 15, 1964 


Jan. 15, 1956 


3M 


11,579,500 


Mar. 1, 1966 


Mar. 1, 1965 


Mar. 1, 1958 


4 


34,393,500 


May 1, 1966 


May 1, 1964 


May 1, 1951 


sy 2 


25,826,000 


Jan. 15, 1967 


Jan. 15, 1965 


Jan. 15, 1952 


4 


39,676,000 


Mar. 15, 1967 


Mar. 15, 1964 


Mar. 15, 1953 


4^ 


30,276,000 


Apr. 1, 1967 


Apr. 1, 1965 


Apr. 1, 1949 • 


3 


41,487,500 


Apr. 1, 1967 


Apr. 1, 1964 


Apr. 1, 1947 


2% 


14,327,000 


Nov. 1, 1967 


Nov. 1, 1964 


Nov. 1, 1952 


4M 


18,403,000 


Nov. 1, 1967 


Nov. 1, 1964 


Nov. 1, 1952 


4M 


27,739,500 


Jan. 15, 1968 


Jan. 15, 1966 


July 15, 1949 


3 


42,085,000 


Apr. 15, 1968 


Apr. 15, 1966 


Apr. 15, 1952 


4 


40,780,000 


Oct. 1, 1968 


Oct. 1, 1965 


Oct. 1, 1947 


2% 


19,213,000 


July 1, 1969 
July 15, 1969 




July 1, 1959 
July 15, 1953 


5% 

434 


12,913,000 
31,393,000 


July 15, 1966 


July 15, 1969 


July 15, 1966 


July 15, 1953 


4M 


22,559,000 


Nov. 1, 1969 


Nov. 1, 1967 


Nov. 1, 1949 


3 


49,173,000 


Tan. 1, 1970 




Jan. 1, 1930 
Feb. 15, 1960 


6 


9,964,000 
15.964,000 
52,768,000 


Feb. 15, 1970 




Apr. 1, 1970 


Apr.' 1, 1968 


Apr. 1, 1950 


3 


June 15, 1970 




June 15, 1962 
July 15, 1960 
Oct. 15, 1958 


^A 


13,500,000 
5,390,000 
5,270,000 


July 15, 1970 
Oct. 15, 1970 




Oct. 15, 1969 


Feb. 15, 1971 




Feb. 15, 1961 


5H 
2H 


5,300,000 
18,035,000 


June 1, 1971 


June 1, 1961 


June 1, 1946 


Nov. 15, 1971 




Nov. 15, 1961 


4% 


7,150,000 


June 15, 1973 


June 15, 1971 


June 15, 1950 


3 


54,300,000 


July 15, 1974 


July 15, 1972 


July 15, 1956 


4 


49,591,000 


Oct. 15, 1974 


Oct. 15, 1972 


Oct. 15, 1956 


4^ 


26,592,500 


Aug. 15, 1975 


Aug. 15, 1972 


Feb. 15, 1957 


*% 


35,968,000 


Jan. 15, 1976 


Jan. 15, 1974 


Jan. 15, 1956 


4 


50,000,000 


Nov. 15, 1976. 


Nov. 15, 1974 


Nov. 15, 1957 


5 


36,005,000 


Mar. 1, 1977 


Mar. 1, 1975 


Mar. 1, 1955 


3H 


39,200,000 


Apr. 1, 1977 


Apr. 1, 1974 


Apr. 1, 1957 


5 


80,374,500 


Mar. 1, 1978 


Mar. 1, 1976 


Mar. 1, 1958 


^A 


35,984,000 


Oct. 15, 1978 


Oct. 15, 1976 


Oct. 15, 1958 


5 


49,200,000 


May 15, 1979 


May 15, 1974 


May 15, 1954 


VA 


35,000,000 


July 1, 1979 




July 1, 1959 
Oct. 15, 1954 


5% 
3A 


37,000,000 
49,975,000 


Oct. 15, 1979 


Oct." 15, 1974 


Feb. 15, 1980 


Feb. 15, 1978 


Feb. 15, 1960 


6 


34,000,000 


Tuly 15, 1980 


July 15, 1978 


Tuly 15, 1960 


5V 2 


44,585,000 


Feb. 15, 1981 


Feb. 15, 1979 


Feb. 15, 1961 


5A 


44,700,000 


June 15, 1982 


June 15, 1979 


June 15, 1962 


5 


36,500,000 


Nov. 15, 1983 


Nov. 15, 1980 


Nov. 15, 1961 


5H 


42,800,000 




1,584,943,000 



Funded Debt and Provincial Advances 



107 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION OF ONTARIO 
FUNDED DEBT AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1962— Concluded 



Date of Maturity 



Callable 
on or after 



Date of Issue 



Interest Rate 



Principal 
Outstanding 
Dec. 31, 1962 



PAYABLE IN UNITED STATES FUNDS 



Held by Province of Ontario and having terms identical with 
issues sold in the United States by the Province of 
Ontario on behalf of the Commission: 



Mar. 15, 1963 
Mar. 15, 1964 
May 15, 1971 
Sept. 1, 1972 
Feb. 1, 1975 
Nov. 1, 1978 
Mar. 15, 1980 
May 15, 1981 
Feb. 1, 1984 


Mar. 15, 1959 
Mar. 15, 1959 
May 15, 1956 
Sept. 1, 1956 
Feb. 1, 1958 
Nov. 1, 1958 
Mar. 15, 1959 
May 15, 1961 
Feb. 1, 1969 


Mar. 15, 1954 
Mar. 15, 1954 
May 15, 1951 
Sept. 1, 1951 
Feb. 1, 1953 
Nov. 1, 1953 
Mar. 15, 1954 
May 15, 1956 
Feb. 1, 1959 

re) 


% 
2.80 

4% 


$ 
2,539,000 
2,504,000 
48,991,000 
42,750,000 
47,181,000 
48,966,000 
29,920,000 
44,390,000 
74,600,000 




341,841,000 


Total funded debt (at par of exchanj 


1,926,784,000 










Summary of Ch 

Outstanding at Janu 
Less redemptions du 

Add new bond issue 
Outstanding at Dece 


anges in Funded Debt during the Year Ended December 31, 1962 

ary 1, 1962 $1,905,826,000 

ring year 29,042,000 

$1,876,784,000 
during year . 50.000.000 


mber 31, 1962 






$1,926,784,000 



ADVANCES FROM THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO AS AT DECEMBER 31, 1962 

A nnuity bonds repayable to the Province in accordance with the terms of Province 
of Ontario bonds issued in part for the purposes of the Commission 



Date of Maturity 


Interest Rate 


Balances of Advances 

Outstanding 

December 31, 1962 

(Payable in Canadian, 
United States, or 
Sterling Funds) 


May 15, 1963-1968 


% 
4 

4 


$ 
3,218,220 


May 15, 1963-1970 


3,608,610 


Jan. 15, 1963-1971 


2,256,798 


June 1, 1963-1971 


3,121,562 


Total advances (at par of exchange) 


12,205,190 



Summary of Changes in Advances from the Province of Ontario during the Year Ended 

December 31, 1962 



Balance of advances at January 1, 1962 
Less repayments during year 



Balance of advances at December 31, 1962 



$13,662,357 
1,457,167 

$12,205,190 



108 



Appendix I J — Financial 



RESERVE FOR STABILIZATION 
For the Year Ended 



Balances at January 1 , 1962 

Add : 

Interest for year on reserve balances 

Profit on redemption of funded debt and sale of investments, net 
Excess of amounts billed to direct customers over cost 

Deduct : 

Withdrawals in the year applied in reduction of cost of power . . . 
Excess of retail costs over amounts billed 

Balances at December 31, 1962 



Held for the 

Benefit of All 

Customers 



147,808,765 

6,255,026 
221,440 



154,285,231 



16,468,962 



16,468,962 



137,816,269 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED THROUGH 

For the Year Ended 



Balances at January 1, 1962 

Add: 

Interest at 4% per annum 

Provision in the year — direct 

— indirect , 

Equity transferred through annexations. 



Deduct credits resulting from matured sinking funds : 

Interest 

Principal 

Balances at December 31, 1962 



NOTES 

Unallocated sinking fund equities at January 1, 1962 comprised $46,893,895 
contributed by persons previously served for the account of the Province of 
Ontario, and $4,304,841 accumulated through sinking fund provisions in respect 
of administrative and service buildings and equipment. The amounts con- 
tributed by such persons and provided in respect of such assets in 1962 and the 
related sinking fund credits have been allocated to Municipalities and the Rural 
Power District. 



Stabilization of Rates Reserve 109 

OF RATES AND CONTINGENCIES 
December 31, 1962 



Held for the Benefit 


of Certain Groups of Customers 




Municipalities 


Direct Customers 


Retail 
Customers 


Total 


Low-Voltage 
Cost Relief 


Former 

Thunder Bay 

System 


Within 
Municipalities 


Outside 
Municipalities 




$ 
1,081,163 

43,247 


$ 
492,711 

20,838 


$ 
2,300,604 

97,298 


$ 
5,001,088 

211,508 


$ 
1,375,511 

58,174 


$ 
158,059,842 

6,686,091 

221,440 

2,409,430 






612,829 


1,796,601 










1,124,410 


513,549 


3,010,731 


7,009,197 


1,433,685 


167,376,803 


43,247 


81,563 








16,593,772 








265,755 


265,755 












43,247 


81,563 






265,755 


16,859,527 










1,081,163 


431,986 


3,010,731 


7,009,197 


1,167,930 


150,517,276 



SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 
December 31, 1962 



Allocated 


Unallocated (Note 1) 




Municipalities 
(Note 2) 


Rural Power 
District 


Province of 
Ontario 


Administrative 
and Service 

Buildings and 
Equipment 


Total 


$ 
297,240,278 

11,889,611 

15,468,109 

236,951 

17,367 


$ 
53,622,641 

2,144,906 

7,869,964 

89,450 

17,367 


$ 
46,893,895 

1,875,756 


$ 
4,304,841 

172,193 


$ 
402,061,655 

16,082,466 
23,338,073 






326,401 














324,852,316 


63,709,594 


48,769,651 


4,477,034 


441,808,595 


2,737,473 
720,640 


27,365 
7,204 






2,764,838 






727,844 








3,458,113 


34,569 






3,492,682 








321,394,203 


63,675,025 


48,769,651 


4,477,034 


438,315,913 



2. Sinking fund equities accumulated by individual municipalities are shown on 
pages 128 to 135. 

3. The sinking fund provision shown in the Statement of Operations consists of 
the following amounts: 

Direct provision in the year. $23,338,073 

Less principal portion of credits resulting from matured 

sinking funds 727,844 



$22,610,229 



110 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE'ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 





Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 


Cost of 


Municipality 


Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 


Energy 


Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 


Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 


Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 


Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 




kw 
4.242.9 

351.3 
6.109.9 
2,069.9 

557.3 

2,128.8 
1,819.6 
238.1 
3,186.9 
2,188.2 

94.5 

336.4 

4,188.3 

782.1 

428.0 

3.819.5 
5,633.4 

167.7 
4,269.7 

705.2 

827.3 

1,335.7 

18,857.8 

420.2 

342.9 

342.8 
2,155.3 
1,479.3 
1,205.0 

457.4 

663.2 

22,818.9 

1,496.8 

452.2 

712.2 

808.0 
1,176.0 

389.2 
6,322.8 

364.2 


megawatt - 

hours 

20,885.9 

1,556.9 

34,238.7 

10,268.2 

2,622.4 

12,029.0 
9,102.3 
967.2 
18,436.3 
10,854.0 

408.8 

1,544.5 

21,329.2 

3,523.3 

2,228.8 

22,247.5 

31,377.4 

700.4 

21,162.3 

3,279.6 

3,399.8 
5,434.6 
101,200.7 
1,923.6 
1,640.9 

1,645.2 
13,967.8 
7,359.6 
6,002.8 
2,242.4 

3,408.0 
130,019.7 
7,376.0 
1,783.6 
3,457.2 

3,971.2 
6,494.6 
1,858.0 
33,416.2 
1,365.1 


174,867 
15,427 

242,219 
92,744 
23,134 

99,092 
76,118 
10,488 
137,580 
87,692 

4,104 

14,855 

176,322 

34,202 

18,868 

168,882 

220,482 

6,987 

165,291 

31,221 

32,227 
57,534 
721,708 
18,767 
15,263 

14,417 
90,186 
60,397 
54,495 
22,433 

30,279 
880,976 
63,688 
18,031 
31,831 

35,946 
53,155 
17,207 
247,875 
13,914 


$ 

21,214 
1,757 


$ 

4,603 

3,189 

722 

263 

320 
1,569 

90 

■ 3,794 

2,462 
1,754 

3,786 

10,334 

4,662 

3,936 
199 

3,886 

3,230 
3,126 


$ 
191,478 




13,995 




242,219 






92,022 


Alfred 




23,134 






98,829 






76,118 




1,190 
15,935 
10,941 


11,358 




151,946 




98,633 


Apple Hill. . 


4,014 




1,682 


16,537 




176,322 






30,408 






18,868 






168,882 




28,167 


248,649 




6,987 




21,348 
3,526 

4,137 


184,177 




32,993 




32,578 




57,534 






711,374 






18,767 


Bath 




15,263 


Beachburg 




14,417 


Beachville 


10,776 
7,397 


96.300 


Beamsville 


67,794 


Beaverton 


50,559 


Beeton 




22,234 


Belle River 


3,316 


33,595 


Belleville 


880,976 
67,286 
18 031 




7,484 




Blyth 


3,561 


35,392 


Bobcaygeon 


35,946 

55 805 


Bolton 


5,880 
1,946 


Bothwell 


16,027 


Bowrnanville 


247,875 


Bracebridge 




13,914 









Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



111 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


12,729 


178,749 


182,444.71 


3,695.71 


43.00 


42.13 


8.56 


1,054 


12,941 


13,877.09 


936.09 


39.50 


36.83 


8.31 


18,330 l* 


223,889 


221,484.45 


2,404.55 


36.25 


36.64 


6.54 


6,209 ■> 


85,813 


86,935.10 


1,122.10 


42.00 


41.46 


8.36 


1,672 


21,462 


21,037.14 


424.86 


37.75 


38.51 


8.18 


6,386 


92,443 


96,860.41 


4,417.41 


45.50 


43.42 


7.69 


5,459 


70,659 


70,419.19 


239.81 


38.70 


38.83 


7.76 


714 


10,644 


10,954.13 


310.13 


46.00 


44.71 


11.00 


9,561 


142,385 


146,597.02 


4,212.02 


46.00 


44.68 


7.72 


6,564 


92,069 


93,874.15 


1,805.15 


42.90 


42.08 


8.48 


283 


3,731 


3,712.23 


18.77 


39.30 


39.48 


9.13 


1,009 


15,528 


15,892.93 


364.93 


47.25 


46.16 


10.05 


12,565 


163,757 


163,344.37 


412.63 


39.00 


39.10 


7.68 


2,346 


28,062 


31,673.39 


3,611.39 


40.50 


35.88 


7.96 


1,284 


17,584 


17,548.35 


35.65 


41.00 


41.08 


7.89 


11,458 


157,424 


171,115.11 


13,691.11 


44.80 


41.22 


7.08 


16,901 


231,748 


248,432.23 


16,684.23 


44.10 


41.14 


7.39 


503 


6,484 


6,540.32 


56.32 


39.00 


38.66 


9.26 


12,809 


171,368 


177,618.83 


6,250.83 


41.60 


40.13 


8.10 


2,115 


30,878 


31,171.68 


293.68 


44.20 


43.79 


9.42 


2,482 


30,096 


32,016.84 


1,920.84 


38.70 


36.38 


8.85 


4,008 


53,526 


56,100.10 


2,574.10 


42.00 


40.07 


9.85 


56,574 


654,800 


678,879.00 


24,079.00 


36.00 


34.72 


6.47 


1,260 


17,507 


18,280.89 


773.89 


43.50 


41.66 


9.10 


1,029 


14,234 


14,127.12 


106.88 


41.20 


41.51 


8.67 


1,028 


13,389 


13,025.43 


363.57 


38.00 


39.06 


8.14 


6,466 


89,834 


95,262.80 


5,428.80 


44.20 


41.68 


6.43 


4,438 


63,356 


64,644.31 


1,288.31 


43.70 


42.83 


8.61 *' 


3,615 


46,944 


49,405.35 


2,461.35 


41.00 


38.96 


7.82 


1,372 


20,862 


21,133.83 


271.82 


46.20 


45.61 


9.30 


1,990 


31,605 


31,636.26 


31.26 


47.70 


47.66 


9.27 


68,457 


812,519 


796,906.83 


15,612.17 


34.92 


35.61 


6.25 


4,490 


62,796 


65,258.31 


2,462.31 


43.60 


41.95 


8.51 


1,357 


16,674 


17,319.27 


645.27 


38.30 


36.87 


9.35 


2,137 


33,255 


33,649.87 


394.87 


47.25 


46.69 


9.62 


2,424 


33,522 


33,611.43 


89.43 


41.60 


41.49 


8.44 


3,528 


52,277 


52,682.94 


405.94 


44.80 


44.45 


8.05 


1,167 


14,860 


15,411.00 


551.00 


39.60 


38.18 


8.00 


18,969 


228,906 


224,458.53 


4,447.47 


35.50 


36.20 


6.85 


1,092 


12,822 


14,568.01 


1,746.01 


40.00 


35.21 


9.39 



112 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Cost of 



Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 



Bradford 

Braeside 

Brampton 

Brantford 

Brantford Twp 

Brechin 

Bridgeport .... 

Brigden 

Brighton 

Brockville 

Brussels 

Burford 

Burgessville . . . 
Burks Falls . . . 
Burlington. . . . 

Cache Bay 

Caledonia 

Campbellford . . 
Campbellville . 
Cannington . . . 

Capreel 

Cardinal 

Carleton Place 

Cas3elman 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 

Chatham 

Chatsworth . . . 

Chesley 

Chesterville . . . 

Chippawa 

Clifford 

Clinton 

Cobden 

Cobourg 

Cochrane 

Colborne 

Coldwater. . . . 
Collingwood . . . 
Comber 



kw 

1,809.1 

1,708.1 
16,323.6 
42,414.5 

6,155.7 

139.0 

837.1 

244.8 

1,496.1 

15,784.9 

611.2 
805.2 
216.2 
669.4 
32,306.4 

515.2 

1,026.1 

1,166.8 

166.0 

616.7 

1,824.8 
890.2 

3,258.4 
763.7 
462.4 

479.5 
21,278.7 

265.9 
1.261.3 
1,519.9 

1,358.0 
353.8 

2,239.3 
682.5 

9,674.7 

2,643.5 
960.9 
540.1 

6,361.9 
330.7 



megawatt- 
hours 
9,540.0 
6,921.8 
88,589.7 
229,958.5 
31,285.1 

630.0 

4,127.5 

1,096.2 

7,598.7 

84,950.9 

2,846.4 

3,659.0 

745.6 

3,191.4 

175,043.7 

1,459.2 
5,331.2 
2,831.8 
683.2 
2,988.8 

9,666.8 
4,506.0 
17,715.4 
3,075.2 
2,256.6 

2,508.4 
107,783.6 
1,198.0 
5,442.4 
7,120.8 

6,956.8 
1,776.8 

11,376.8 
3,056.4 

50,654.5 

13,870.9 
4,917.6 
2,681.3 

32,308.8 
1,296.0 



$ 

78,902 

62,951 

625,462 
1,593,246 

245,934 

6,260 

34,188 

10,798 

60,279 

593,166 

27,104 

32,591 

8,394 

29,812 

1,269,785 

19,474 
42,620 
37,075 
6,879 
28,750 

78,233 
38,528 
147,661 
32,806 
20,282 

19,939 
782,487 
11,439 
53,342 
66,823 

55,538 
15,884 
91,710 
26.611 
374,184 

92,484 
43,586 
23,435 
262,657 
14.203 



81,618 

212,072 

30,779 



4,185 
1,224 



3,056 
4,026 
1,081 

161,532 



5,131 
830 



2,312 
106,393 



6,790 

1,769 

11,197 



139 



15,769 
76,117 



1,782 

686 

17,214 



1,833 
628 



1,592 

5 
2,929 



1,653 



45,218 

606 

4,854 

3,524 

1,166 

4,103 



1,147 

15,503 

2,562 



$ 

78,763 

62,951 

691,311 

1,729,201 

276,713 

4,478 

38,373 

11,336 

60,279 

575,952 

30,160 

34,784 

8,847 

29,812 

1,431,317 

19,474 
46.159 
37,075 
7,704 
25,821 

78,233 
38,528 
147,661 
32,806 
22,594 

19,939 
843,662 
10,833 
48,488 
63,299 

61.162 
17.653 
98,804 
26,611 
374,184 

92,484 
43,586 
22,288 
247,154 
13,294 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



113 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


% 


5,428 


73,335 


74,896.06 


1,561.06 


41.40 


40.54 


7.69 


5,124 


57,827 


57,648.40 


178.60 


33.75 


33.85 


8.35 


48,970 


642,341 


638,250.79 


4,090.21 


39.10 


39.35 


7.25 


127,244 


1,601,957 


1,637,200.67 


35,243.67 


38.60 


37.77 


6.97 


18,467 


258,246 


264,692.95 


6,446.95 


43.00 


41.95 


8.25 


417 


4,061 


4.309.00 


248.00 


31.00 


29.22 


6.45 


2,511 


35,862 


36,164.52 


302.52 


43.20 


42.84 


8.69 


735 


10,601 


10,377.75 


223.25 


42.40 


43.41 


9.67 


4,488 


55.791 


57,149.74 


1,358.74 


38.20 


37.29 


7.34 


47,355 


528,597 


527,214.28 


1,382.72 


33.40 


33.49 


6.22 


1,833 


28,327 


28,879.99 


552.99 


47.25 


46.35 


9.95 


2,416 


32,368 


33,576.86 


1,208.86 


41.70 


40.20 


8.85 


648 


8,199 


8,670.63 


471.63 


40.10 


37.93 


11.00 


2,008 


27,804 


29,922.56 


2,118.56 


44.70 


41.54 


8.71 


96,920 


1.334,397 


1,364,943.63 


30,546.63 


42.25 


41.30 


7.62 


1,545 


17,929 


20,607.00 


2,678.00 


40.00 


34.80 


12.29 


3,078 


43,081 


43,608.89 


527.89 


42.50 


41.99 


8.08 


3,500 


33,575 


38,921.10 


5,346.10 


33.36 


28.77 


11.86 


498 


7,206 


7,554.93 


348.93 


45.50 


43.41 


10.55 


1,850 


23,971 


25,470.06 


1,499.06 


41.30 


38.87 


8.02 


5,475 


72,758 


79,377.01 


6,619.01 


43.50 


39.87 


7.53 


2,671 


35,857 


36.498.56 


641.56 


41.00 


40.28 


7.96 


9,775 


137.886 


140,111.57 


2,225.57 


43.00 


42.32 


7.78 


2,291 


30,515 


31,694.59 


1,179.59 


41.50 


39.96 


9.92 


1,387 


21,207 


21,360.58 


153.58 


46.20 


45.86 


9.40 


1,439 


18.500 


18,844.05 


344.05 


39.30 


38.58 


7.38 


63,836 


779.826 


808,589.02 


28,763.02 


38.00 


36.65 


7.24 


798 


10.035 


11,087.70 


1,052.70 


41.70 


37.74 


8.38 


3,784 


44.704 


49.063.61 


4,359.61 


38.90 


35.44 


8.21 


4,559 


58,740 


58,516.80 


223.20 


38.50 


38.65 


8.25 


4,074 


57,088 


60.024.70 


2,936.70 


44.20 


42.04 


8.21 


1,062 


16,591 


17,157.29 


566.29 


48.50 


46.89 


9.34 


6,718 


92,086 


96,513.47 


4,427.47 


43.10 


41.12 


8.09 


2,048 


24,563 


24,569.40 


6.40 


36.00 


35.99 


8.04 


29,024 


345,160 


348.289.50 


3,129.50 


36.00 


35.68 


6.81 


7,930 


84,554 


97,808.27 


13,254.27 


37.00 


31.99 


6.10 


2,883 


40,703 


40.932.94 


229.94 


42.60 


42.36 


8.28 


1,620 


20,668 


21,064.59 


396.59 


39.00 


38.27 


7.71 


19,086 


228,068 


233,481.12 


5,413.12 


36.70 


35.85 


7.06 


992 


12,302 


12,896.02 


594.02 


39.00 


37.20 


9.49 



114 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Cost of 



Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 



Coniston 

Cookstown .... 

Cottam 

Courtright 

Creemore 

Dashwood 

Deep River. . . . 

Delaware 

Delhi 

Deseronto 

Dorchester. . . . 

Drayton 

Dresden 

Drumbo 

Dryden 

Dublin 

Dundalk 

Dundas 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Dutton 

East York Twp 

Eganville 

Elmira 

Elmvale 

Elmwood 

Elora 

Embro 

Erieau 

Erie Beach .... 

Erin 

Espanola 

Essex 

Etobicoke Twp. 
Exeter 

Fergus 

Finch 

Flesherton 

Fonthill 

Forest 



kw 

1,127.5 
358.5 
255.6 
164.1 
519.5 

306.2 
3,546.1 

222.7 
2,499.8 
1,011.7 

471.4 
400.6 

1,483.6 
255.6 

2,903.1 

321.6 

600.1 

9.006.4 

3,526.1 

1,641.3 

380.2 

36,755.4 

579.1 

3,993.1 

617.7 

184.1 
856.1 
374.7 
412.7 
70.2 

595.0 

2,472.1 

1,633.8 

122.297.9 

2,290.3 

3,692.5 

283.3 

412.4 

1.218.5 

1,447.4 



megawatt- 
hours 
5,735.4 
1,640.4 
1,236.4 
766.8 
2,414.4 

1,257.0 

19,425.6 

975.2 

12,626.0 

5,117.1 

2,142.4 
1,721.4 
7,402.0 
1,003.2 
17,624.0 

1,324.4 

2,871.2 

44,761.9 

18,843.6 

7,198.2 

1,868.0 

205,705.5 

2,930.7 

19,052.7 

3,067.2 

699.8 
3,986.7 
1,772.0 
2,167.2 

253.2 

2,883.0 
12,552.7 

8,641.2 

733,060.8 

10,945.7 

16,419.0 
1,164.8 
1,642.0 
6,072.0 
8,444.0 



$ 

43,833 
15,779 
10,798 
7,075 
21,909 

13,345 

142,013 

9,460 

101,526 

46,028 

19,087 
16,846 
63,994 
11,139 
130,169 

12,946 

28,692 

332,019 

149,991 

70,318 

18,780 

1,401,074 

24,992 

145,585 

27,545 

8,256 
37,434 
16,014 
18,347 

2,923 

26,374 

95,394 

66.930 

4.794.336 

101,393 

146,330 
12,221 
16,436 
50,500 
65,760 



1,278 
821 



1,531 



1,113 
12,499 



2,357 
2,003 
7,418 
1,278 



1,608 



45,032 
17.631 



1.901 

183,777 



19,965 



4,281 

1,873 

2,064 

351 



8,169 

611,489 

11,452 

18,462 



6,093 

7,237 



123 



1,283 
582 
370 



471 

633 

3,014 

538 



347 

1,301 

16,383 

3,655 

4,136 



2,152 



7,576 
1,782 

20 
4,840 
1,480 



907 
6,433 
4,876 

4,389 



766 

1,607 



$ 

43,833 
15,656 
12,076 
7,896 
20,626 

14.294 
142,013 

10,203 
114,025 

46,028 

20,973 
18,216 
68,398 
11,879 
130,169 

14,207 

27,391 

360,668 

163,967 

66,182 

18,529 

1,584,851 

24,992 

157,974 

25,763 

8,236 
36,875 
16,407 
20,411 

3,274 

26,374 

95,394 

74,192 

5,399,392 

107,969 

160.403 
12,221 
15,670 
56,593 
71,390 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



115 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


3,383 


40,450 


44,648.67 


4,198.67 


39.60 


35.88 


7.05 


1,075 


14.581 


15,415.85 


834.85 


43.00 


40.67 


8.89 


766 


11,310 


11,144.90 


165.10 


43.60 


44.25 


9.15 


493 


7,403 


7,484.10 


81.10 


45.60 


45.11 


9.65 


1,559 


19,067 


19,741.32 


674.32 


38.00 


36.70 


7.90 


918 


13,376 


13,565.77 


189.77 


44.30 


43.68 


10.64 


10,638 


131,375 


129,432.09 


1,942.91 


36.50 


37.05 


6.76 


668 


9,535 


9,752.09 


217.09 


43.80 


42.82 


9.78 


7,500 


106,525 


109,739.77 


3,214.77 


43.90 


42.61 


8.44 


3,035 


42,993 


44,313.93 


1,320.93 


43.80 


42.50 


8.40 


1,414 


19,559 


20,742.34 


1,183.34 


44.00 


41.49 


9.13 


1,202 


17,014 


17,305.92 


291.92 


43.20 


42.47 


9.88 


4,451 


63,947 


65,280.23 


1,333.23 


44.00 


43.10 


8.64 


766 


11,113 


11,424.21 


311.21 


44.70 


43.48 


11.08 


8,709 


121,460 


132,963.13 


11,503.13 


45.80 


41.84 


6.89 


965 


13,242 


13,569.40 


327.40 


42.20 


41.18 


10.00 


1,800 


25,591 


25,506.03 


84.97 


42.50 


42.64 


8.91 


27,019 


333,649 


351,248.97 


17,599.97 


39.00 


37.05 


7.45 


10,579 


153,388 


156,909.99 


3,521.99 


44.50 


43.50 


8.14 


4,924 


61,258 


63,683.40 


2,425.40 


38.80 


37.32 


8.51 


1,140 


17,389 


17,716.17 


327.17 


46.60 


45.74 


9.31 


110,267 


1,474,584 


1,466,541.16 


8,042.84 


39.90 


40.12 


7.17 


1,737 


23,255 


23,046.84 


208.16 


39.80 


40.16 


7.93 


11,979 


145,995 


155.329.98 


9,334.98 


38.90 


36.56 


7.66 


1,853 


23,910 


24,708.34 


798.34 


40.00 


38.71 


7.80 


552 


7,684 


7,621.08 


62.92 


41.40 


41.74 


10.98 


2,568 


34,307 


36,555.83 


2,248.83 


42.70 


40.07 


8.61 


1,124 


15,283 


15,738.10 


455.10 


42.00 


40.79 


8.62 


1,238 


19,173 


19,519.14 


346.14 


47.30 


46.46 


8.85 


211 


3.063 


3,141.07 


78.07 


44.75 


43.63 


12.10 


1,785 


24,589 


25,108.65 


519.65 


42.20 


41.33 


8.53 


7,416 


87,978 


98.883.99 


10,905.99 


40.00 


35.59 


7.01 


4,901 


69,291 


70,741.73 


1,450.73 


43.30 


42.41 


8.02 


366,894 


5,032,498 


5,075.363.20 


42,865.20 


41.50 


41.15 


6.87 


6,871 


101,098 


104.209.41 


3,111.41 


45.50 


44.14 


9.24 


11,077 


149,326 


155,824.93 


6,498.93 


42.20 


40.44 


9.09 


850 


11,371 


11.558.64 


187.64 


40.80 


40.14 


9.76 


1,237 


14,433 


15.011.96 


578.96 


36.40 


35.00 


8.79 


3,656 


52,937 


52.698.33 


238.67 


43.25 


43.44 


8.72 


4,342 


67,048 


70.052.54 


3,004.54 


48.40 


46.32 


7.94 



116 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 



Energy 



Cost of 



Operating 

Costs and 

Fixed 

Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 



Forest Hill . . 
Fort William 
Frankford . . . 

Gait 

Georgetown . 



Glencoe 

Goderich 

Grand Bend . . 
Grand Valley . 
Granton 



Gravenhurst . 
Grimsby .... 

Guelph 

Hagersville . . 
Hamilton. . . 



Hanover. . 
Harriston . 
Harrow. . 
Hastings . 
Havelock . 



Hawkesbury. 

Hearst 

Hensall 

Hespeler .... 
Highgate 



Holstein . . 
Huntsville . 
Ingersoll . . 
Iroquois . . 
Jarvis .... 



Kapuskasing . . . 

Kemptville 

Killaloe Station. 

Kincardine 

King City 



Kingston. 
Kingsville . 
Kirkfield.. 
Kitchener . 
Lakefield . 



kw 

14,124.8 

34,529.6 

801.8 

24,686.7 

8,059.2 

590.5 
6,395.6 
791.1 
477.3 
112.1 

2,376.1 

3,063.6 

35,519.7 

1,602.1 

359,054.7 

4,172.6 

1,256.2 

1,285.1 

490.6 

585.2 

3,652.0 
1,375.0 

820.6 
5,714.5 

202.4 

119.7 

2,346.5 

5,669.3 

797.5 

354.8 

3,903.4 
1,710.8 

282.5 
2,219.2 

515.3 

40,894.2 

1,822.3 

102.0 

72,106.0 
1,412.7 



megawatt- 
hours 
76,119.0 
213,837.1 
4,043.3 
129,770.7 
45,681.9 

2,888.0 

32,923.5 

3,688.4 

2,034.1 

476.6 

12,526.3 

16,298.0 

192,157.0 

6,602.4 

2,341,169.4 

18,836.6 
6,724.7 
6,746.4 
2,381.6 
2,946.0 

19,195.3 
6,795.2 
3,832.8 

28,854.2 
762.0 

468.0 

13,295.8 

27,714.0 

3,997.4 

1,685.2 

18,518.8 
8,470.0 
1,348.8 

11,617.0 
2,562.5 

232,881.2 

9,121.3 

419.2 

381,995.4 
7,020.0 



$ 

530,296 

1,348,969 

32,916 

915,159 

325,149 

26,611 

267,362 

34,750 

21,668 

4,766 

101,381 

129,499 

1,319,100 

66,188 

14,232,291 

162,765 
54,689 
57,199 
20,678 
25,399 

136,770 
58,847 
35.749 

217,662 
8,640 

5,206 

103,197 

227,315 

32,468 

15,559 

146,742 
76,670 
12,587 

100,455 
21,680 

1,565,060 

73,405 

4,520 

2,474,983 
58,343 



$ 
70,624 



123,433 
40,296 

2,953 

31,978 

3,955 



561 



15,318 

177,598 

8,011 

1,551,350 



6,281 
6,426 



4,103 

28,572 
1,012 



28,347 
1,774 



2,576 



9,112 
360,528 



55,086 
11,405 

894 

12,290 

17 

1,657 

1,164 

1,742 

65,149 

7,767 

263,936 

17,192 

4,698 

303 



1,761 
6,988 
1,142 

205 

8,218 

18,853 



71 



980 

552 

110,220 



$ 

600,920 

1,348,969 

32,916 

983,506 

354,040 

28,670 

287.050 

38,688 

20,011 

4,163 

99,639 

144,817 

1,431,549 

66,432 

15,519,705 

145,573 
56,272 
63,322 
20,678 
25,399 

136,770 
58,847 
38,091 

239,246 
8,510 

5,001 

94,979 

236,809 

32.468 

17,333 

146.742 
76.670 
12,587 

100.384 
24,256 

1,565,060 

81.537 

3,968 

2,725,291 
58,343 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



117 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


42,375 


558,545 


570,643.59 


12,098.59 


40.40 


39.54 


7.34 


138,118 


1,210,851 


1,232,706.15 


21,855.15 


35.70 


35.07 


5.66 


2,406 


30,510 


30,788.16 


278.16 


38.40 


38.05 


7.55 


74,060 


909,446 


933,156.00 


23,710.00 


37.80 


36.84 


7.01 


24,177 


329,863 


340,097.18 


10,234.18 


42.20 


40.93 


7.22 


1,772 


26,898 


27,633.06 


735.06 


46.80 


45.55 


9.31 


19,187 


267,863 


275,010.08 


7,147.08 


43.00 


41.88 


8.14 


2,373 


36,315 


36,706.26 


391.26 


46.40 


45.90 


9.85 


1,432 


18,579 


20,331.21 


1,752.21 


42.60 


38.93 


9.13 


336 


3,827 


4,316.81 


489.81 


38.50 


34.14 


8.03 


7,129 


92,510 


94,092.90 


1,582.90 


39.60 


38.93 


7.39 


9,191 


135,626 


138,780.32 


3,154.32 


45.30 


44.27 


8.32 


106,559 


1,324,990 


1,314,227.75 


10,762.25 


37.00 


37.30 


6.90 


4,807 


61,625 


64,886.42 


3,261.42 


40.50 


38.47 


9.33 


1,077,164 


14,442,541 


14,434,000.31 


8,540.69 


40.20 


40.22 


6.17 


12,517 


133,056 


148,127.02 


15,071.02 


35.50 


31.89 


7.06 


3,768 


52,504 


53,137.62 


633.62 


42.30 


41.80 


7.81 


3,855 


59,467 


59,758.72 


291.72 


46.50 


46.27 


8.81 


1,471 


19,207 


19,625.01 


418.01 


40.00 


39.15 


8.06 


1,756 


23,643 


24,284.78 


641.78 


41.50 


40.40 


8.03 


10,956 


125,814 


126,723.23 


909.23 


34.70 


34.45 


6.55 


4,125 


54,722 


61,875.75 


7,153.75 


45.00 


39.80 


8.05 


2,462 


35,629 


36,928.16 


1,299.16 


45.00 


43.42 


9.30 


17,143 


222,103 


228,008.92 


5,905.92 


39.90 


38.87 


7.70 


607 


7,903 


8,296.35 


393.35 


41.00 


39.05 


10.37 


360 


4,641 


4,836.23 


195.23 


40.40 


38.77 


9.92 


7,039 


87,940 


97,378.04 


9,438.04 


41.50 


37.48 


6.61 


17,008 


219,801 


235,843.22 


16,042.22 


41.60 


38.77 


7.93 


2,393 


30,075 


30,305.64 


230.64 


38.00 


37.71 


7.52 


1,065 


16.268 


16,710.33 


442.33 


47.10 


45.85 


9.65 


11,710 


135,032 


140,522.40 


5,490.40 


36.00 


34.59 


7.29 


S,132 


71,538 


72,365.44 


827.44 


42.30 


41.82 


8.45 


847 


11,740 


11,609.75 


130.25 


41.10 


41.56 


8.70 


6,658 


93,726 


99,199.76 


5,473.76 


44.70 


42.23 


8.07 


1,546 


22,710 


24,474.37 


1,764.37 


47.50 


44.07 


8.86 


122,683 


1,442,377 


1,427,207.29 


15,169.71 


34.90 


35.27 


6.19 


5,467 


76,070 


77,265.17 


1,195.17 


42.40 


41.74 


8.34 


306 


3,662 


4,230.92 


568.92 


41.50 


35.90 


8.74 


216,318 


2,508,973 


2,595,814.20 


86,841.20 


36.00 


34.80 


6.57 


4,238 


54,105 


52,975.34 


1,129.66 


37.50 


38.30 


,n 

















118 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 
Monthly- 
Peak Loads 



Energy 



Cost of 



Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 



Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 
Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

London 

Long Branch. . . . 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow 

Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan 

Markdale 

Markham 

Marmora 

Martintown 

Massey 

Maxville 

McGarry 

Meaford 

Merlin 

Merrickville 

Midland 

Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Milton 

Milverton 

Mimico 

Mitchell 

Moorefield 

Morrisburg 

Mount Brydges. . 
Mount Forest. . . 

Napanee 

Xeustadt 

Newboro 



kw 
973.5 
365.2 
271.5 
922.8 
211.8 

6,179.9 
9,001.1 
3,428.8 
112,582.0 
6,521.7 

427.2 
584.6 
801.8 
315.2 
924.7 

86.1 

791.2 

3,040.0 

752.5 

170.1 

484.6 

515.2 

913.3 

2,939.0 

319.5 

482.5 

8,339.9 

489.4 

456.2 

3,927.0 

885.1 
8.798.0 
1,965.8 

279.0 
1,296.8 

384.9 

2,104.7 

3,456.1 

308.5 

106.0 



megawatt- 
hours 
4,524.2 
1,782.8 
1,373.5 
4,731.4 
1,045.8 

33,954.6 
51,834.6 
16,933.6 
653,543.9 
35,821.5 

2,062.5 
2,707.6 
3,588.8 
1,414.2 
4,628.4 

397.0 
3,631.2 
14,772.3 
3,806.4 

663.3 

2,565.3 
2,113.3 
4,374.2 
15,314.4 
1,531.2 

2,462.3 

44,351.9 

2,274.2 

2,163.8 

21,973.2 

3.659.0 
48,493.9 
9,949.1 
1,200.0 
6,644.0 

1,730.4 

9,739.2 

17,308.8 

1,179.7 

466.3 



$ 

40,863 
15,840 
12,026 
42,606 
9,281 

255,486 
391,856 
138,126 
4,323,444 
258,271 

17,116 
26,109 
35,725 
13.288 
41,827 

3,956 
32,935 
122,549 
33,707 

6,961 

22,682 
24,069 
38,150 
133,803 
13,767 

20,963 

337,719 

20,800 

21,358 

166,902 

38,523 
338,617 
80,514 
11,518 
52,836 

16,122 

90,595 

149,627 

12,319 

4,391 



$ 
4,867 



30,900 



17,144 

562,908 

32,608 



2,923 
1,576 



15,200 



1,598 



19,635 

4,425 

43,990 

9,829 

1,395 



1,925 



874 
98 



1,154 



8,344 
244,436 



3,484 
41 

2,272 



1,162 
955 



179 



13,879 



15,152 

6,575 

9,691 

4,215 

379 



772 
3,610 



102 



$ 

44,856 
15,840 
11,928 
42,606 
9,281 

285,232 
391,856 
146,926 
4,641,916 
290,879 

17,116 
25,548 
35.684 
12,592 

41,827 

3,956 

31,773 

136,794 

33,707 

6,961 

22,682 
23,890 
38,150 
133,803 
15,365 

20,963 

323,840 

20,800 

21,358 

171,385 

36,373 
372,916 
86,128 
12,534 
52,836 

17,275 

86,985 

149,627 

12,217 

4,391 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



119 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


2,920 


41,936 


42,443.50 


507.50 


43.60 


43.08 


9.27 


1,096 


14,744 


14,789.28 


45.28 


40.50 


40.37 


8.27 


814 


11,114 


11,348.69 


234.69 


41.80 


40.94 


8.09 


2,768 


39,838 


42,541.11 


2,703.11 


46.10 


43.17 


8.42 


636 


8,645 


9,107.05 


462.05 


43.00 


40.82 


8.27 


18,540 


266,692 


276,860.27 


10,168.27 


44.80 


43.15 


7.85 


27,004 


364,852 


365,446.37 


594.37 


40.60 


40.53 


7.04 


10,286 


136,640 


141,267.93 


4,627.93 


41.20 


39.85 


8.07 


337,746 


4,304,170 


4,435,730.17 


131,560.17 


39.40 


38.23 


6.59 


19,565 


271,314 


270,652.27 


661.73 


41.50 


41.60 


7.57 


1,281 


15,835 


16,875.06 


1,040.06 


39.50 


37.07 


7.68 


1,754 


23,794 


25,895.95 


2,101.95 


44.30 


40.70 


8.79 


2,405 


33,279 


35,281.03 


2,002.03 


44.00 


41.51 


9.27 


946 


11,646 


12,071.86 


425.86 


38.30 


36.95 


8.24 


2,774 


39,053 


39,484.71 


431.71 


42.70 


42.23 


8.44 


258 


3,698 


3,840.06 


142.06 


44.60 


42.95 


9.31 


2,374 


29,399 


32,438.86 


3,039.86 


41.00 


37.16 


8.10 


9,120 


127,674 


136,193.12 


8,519.12 


44.80 


42.00 


8.64 


2,258 


31,449 


31,602.90 


153.90 


42.00 


41.79 


8.26 


510 


6.451 


6,430.13 


20.87 


37.80 


37.92 


9.73 


1,454 


21.22S 


23,382.36 


2,154.36 


48.25 


43.81 


8.28 


1,546 


22,344 


22,924.93 


580.93 


44.50 


43.37 


10.57 


2,740 


35,410 


39,273.33 


3,863.33 


43.00 


38.77 


8.10 


8,817 


124,986 


129,905.65 


4,919.65 


44.20 


42.53 


8.16 


958 


14,407 


14,442.93 


35.93 


45.20 


45.09 


9.41 


1,447 


19,516 


19,782.84 


266.84 


41.00 


40.45 


7.93 


25,020 


298,820 


300,235.80 


1,415.80 


36.00 


35.83 


6.74 


1,468 


19,332 


19,577.32 


245.32 


40.00 


39.50 


8.50 


1,369 


19,989 


19,618.42 


370.58 


43.00 


43.82 


9.24 


11,781 


159,604 


166,110.00 


6,506.00 


42.30 


40.64 


7.26 


2,655 


33,718 


35,934.05 


2,216.05 


40.60 


38.10 


9.22 


26,394 


346,522 


356,320.04 


9,798.04 


40.50 


39.39 


7.15 


5,898 


80,230 


83,349.56 


3,119.56 


42.40 


40.81 


8.06 


837 


11,697 


11,829.66 


132.66 


42.40 


41.92 


9.75 


3,890 


48,946 


49,279.05 


333.05 


38.00 


37.74 


7.37 


1,155 


16,120 


16,667.99 


547.99 


43.30 


41.88 


9.32 


6,314 


80,671 


83,767.73 


3,096.73 


39.80 


38.33 


8.28 


10,368 


139,259 


142,563.09 


3,304.09 


41.25 


40.29 


8.05 


925 


11,292 


11,937.01 


645.01 


38.70 


36.60 


9.57 


318 


4,073 


3,954.74 


118.26 


37.30 


38.42 


8.73 



120 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 



Energy 



Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle 

New Hamburg 

Newmarket 

New Toronto 

Niagara 

Niagara Falls 

Nipigon 

North Bay 

North York Twp 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 

Oil Springs 

Omemee 

Orangeville 

Orillia 

Orono 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Otterville 

Owen Sound 

Paisley 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Petrolia 

Petrolia Waterworks 

Pickering 

Picton 

Plattsville 

Point Edward 

Port Arthur 

Port Burwell 

Port Colborne 



kw 

268.3 

124.1 

888.4 

1,396.2 

6,710.7 

28,141.5 
1,637.0 

16,676.0 
1,614.8 

15,208.4 

182,414.0 

881.4 

616.0 

45,020.8 

273.9 

397.4 
3,421.8 
5,497.8 

551.3 
70,800.5 

178,925.6 

399.1 

11,934.5 

476.8 

1,134.3 

3,625.9 
897.4 
2,474.4 
2,578.6 
4,229.3 

36,896.5 

1,735.9 

152.7 

889.0 

3,764.9 

664.0 

4,487.1 

41,772.3 

264.6 

7,330.7 



megawatt- 
hours 
1,225.0 
574.6 
4,354.2 
6,715.2 
35,591.3 

162,754.9 

8,827.9 

93,082.9 

9,787.7 

86,944.2 

1,049,160.3 

4,555.2 

2,934.4 

275.950.4 

1,635.4 

2,030.7 

17,650.5 

33,392.1 

2,613.9 

396,262.4 

970,542.1 

1,882.8 

64,210.4 

2,212.5 

6,019.0 

17,774.1 
4,283.2 
15,657.8 
14,791.2 
21,011.6 

224,757.5 

8,838.9 

738.2 

4,511.6 

19,429.3 

2,881.6 

19,201.6 

216,378.8 

1,220.4 
41,014.7 



$ 

11,940 

5,458 

35,521 

60,011 

263,404 

1,107,414 
67,642 

638,354 
66,465 

608,617 

6,951,970 
39,696 
26,555 

1,807,191 
12,956 

18,666 

154,413 

253,065 

23,222 

2,646,331 

6,709,000 

16,412 

476,307 

19,994 

42,539 

136,233 
40,004 
113,546 
110,355 
179,543 

1,477,533 

78,694 

6,362 

36,700 

158,425 

27,148 

164,708 

1,547,813 

11.566 
294.712 



620 



6.981 

33,554 

140,706 

8,185 

83,380 



912,072 
4,407 



225,104 
1,370 



,995 



5,672 



18,129 
4,487 



8,680 
763 



3,320 
22,436 



302 



4,526 
10 

29,102 

2,290 

51,811 



4,711 



2,622 



4,497 



209 

952 

19,492 



1,323 
36,653 



4,235 



13,641 
763 



7,824 



11,362 



1,068 
1,822 



47 
7,982 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



121 



COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
Ended December 31, 1962 



Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


805 


11,135 


11.135.15 


.15 


41.50 


41.50 


9.09 


372 


5,404 


5.622.12 


218.12 


45.30 


43.55 


9.40 


2,665 


32,856 


32,514.56 


341.44 


36.60 


36.98 


7.55 


4,189 


58,277 


59.198.88 


921.88 


42.40 


41.74 


8.68 


20,132 


276,816 


278,495.43 


1,679.43 


41.50 


41.25 


7.78 


84,424 


1,134,594 


1,142,543.22 


7,949.22 


40.60 


40.32 


6.97 


4,911 


68,626 


72,028.38 


3,402.38 


44.00 


41.92 


7.77 


50,028 


619,895 


650,364.36 


30,469.36 


39.00 


37.17 


6.66 


6,459 


60,006 


59,424.33 


581.67 


36.80 


37.16 


6.13 


45,625 


562,992 


585,524.99 


22,532.99 


38.50 


37.02 


6.48 


547,242 


7,316,792 


7,394.387.19 


77,595.19 


40.54 


40.11 


6.97 


2,645 


36,747 


37,722.13 


975.13 


42.80 


41.70 


8.07 


1,848 


24,707 


26.116.98 


1,409.98 


42.40 


40.11 


8.42 


135,062 


1,897,233 


1,917,886.10 


20,653.10 


42.60 


42.14 


6.88 


822 


10,882 


11,502.40 


620.40 


42.00 


39.73 


6.65 


1,193 


17,473 


17.088.55 


384.45 


43.00 


43.97 


8.60 


10,266 


139,650 


146,280.53 


6,630.53 


42.75 


40.81 


7.91 


16,493 


236,572 


218.812.80 


17,759.20 


39.80 


43.03 


7.08 


1,654 


21,568 


21,501.36 


66.64 


39.00 


39.12 


8.25 


212,401 


2,433,930 


2,449,695.88 


15,765.88 


34.60 


34.38 


6.14 


536,776 


6,172,015 


6,119,255.26 


52,759.74 


34.20 


34.49 


6.36 


1,197 


16,258 


16,604.29 


346.29 


41.60 


40.74 


8.64 


35,804 


421,011 


427,254.22 


6,243.22 


35.80 


35.28 


6.56 


1,430 


18,564 


19,118.01 


554.01 


40.10 


38.93 


8.39 


3,403 


40,573 


42,422.52 


1,849.52 


37.40 


35.77 


6.74 


10,878 


129,843 


137,420.37 


7,577.37 


37.90 


35.81 


7.31 


2,692 


41,036 


41,638.97 


602.97 


46.40 


45.73 


9.58 


7,423 


106,123 


106.892.28 


769.28 


43.20 


42.89 


6.78 


7,736 


94,795 


92,828.10 


1,966.90 


36.00 


36.76 


6.41 


12,688 


166,855 


167,902.89 


1,047.89 


39.70 


39.45 


7.94 


110,690 


1,366,843 


1,328,274.00 


38,569.00 


36.00 


37.05 


6.08 


5,208 


70,804 


74,645.50 


3,841.50 


43.00 


40.79 


8.01 


458 


6,667 


6.780.99 


113.99 


44.40 


43.66 


9.03 


2,667 


34,033 


34,669.73 


636.73 


39.00 


38.28 


7.54 


11,294 


147,131 


148,712.24 


1,581.24 


39.50 


39.08 


7.57 


1,992 


27,408 


28,285.37 


877.37 


42.60 


41.28 


9.51 


13,461 


171,861 


178,363.56 


6,502.56 


39.75 


38.30 


8.95 


167,089 


1,380,724 


1,391.017.32 


10,293.32 


33.30 


33.05 


6.38 


794 


12,048 


12,305.46 


257.46 


46.50 


45.53 


9.87 


21,992 


301,391 


311,554.74 


10,163.74 


42.50 


41.11 


7.35 



122 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Yeai 



Municipality 



Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 



Average of 

Monthly 

Peak Loads 



Energy 



Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 



Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 



Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 



Port Credit 

Port Dover 

Port Elgin 

Port Hope 

Port McNicoll 

Port Perry 

Port Rowan 

Port Stanley 

Prescott 

Preston 

Priceville 

Princeton 

Queenston 

Rainy River 

Red Rock 

Renfrew 

Richmond 

Richmond Hill 

Ridgetown 

Ripley 

Riverside 

Rockland 

Rockwood 

Rodney 

Rosseau 

Russell 

St. Catharines 

St. Clair Beach 

St. George 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 

St. Thomas 

Sandwich East Twp. 
Sandwich West Twp 
Sarnia 

Scarboro Twp 

Schreiber 

Seaf orth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 



kw 

11,739.8 

2,241.4 

1,294.0 

7,895.7 

961.6 

1,406.5 
263.9 
1,079.7 
3,385.7 
8,765.9 

49.3 
252.6 
367.9 
525.8 
892.1 

4,213.5 

687.3 

9,604.5 

1,437.3 

325.3 

6,693.2 

1,128.8 

410.3 

520.7 

118.1 

310.1 
84,985.5 
605.5 
488.3 
544.1 

10,681.7 
15,674.4 
. 6,401.4 
12,554.5 
124,091.8 

144,987.0 

1,295.6 

1,767.1 

936.3 

7,847.6 



megawatt - 

hours 

83,482.7 

12,715.2 

6,969.8 

41,004.5 

4,055.2 

6,975.4 

1,360.5 

5,402.4 

16,910.7 

46,531.2 

213.3 
1,168.0 
2,000.5 
2,667.0 
4,437.6 

20,853.7 
3,392.4 

50,155.0 
6,644.6 
1,421.6 

32,687.4 

5,605.5 

1,960.0 

2,526.4 

505.6 

1,440.1 
486,351.0 
2,871.1 
2,347.2 
2,227.5 

75,093.8 
88,386.3 
34,602.5 
66,131.2 
1,010,084.5 

780,254.6 

7,226.4 

8,084.6 

4,432.8 

42,515.9 



$ 
490,008 

92,756 

61,127 
298,183 

39,073 

63,592 
11,661 

48,873 
145,345 
333,038 

2,165 
10,913 
15,048 
25,489 
34,344 

172,793 
27,027 

376,980 
63,368 
14,449 

262,166 

45,355 

18,749 

22,693 

5,294 

12,303 
3,246,206 
24,652 
20,608 
23,902 

440,770 
599,868 
248,405 
498,207 
5,357,652 

5,508,355 

50,677 

63,916 

43,154 

300,372 



$ 

58,699 
11,207 



1,320 
5,398 



43,830 



1,263 
1.839 



48,023 
7,186 



33,466 



2,052 
2,603 



424,928 
3,027 
2,442 
2,720 

53,409 
78,372 
32,007 
62,772 
620,458 

724,935 

8,836 

39,238 



$ 
2,679 

717 



516 
139 



4,435 

3,279 

27,128 



5 
653 
451 



4,261 

35 



1,271 
836 



63,434 



1,160 
817 



15,500 
43,455 



58,381 

3,642 

6,966 
2,473 
5,918 





Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 




123 


COST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 








Ended December 31, 1962 








; Primary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 








for Stabilization 








of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


s 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


35,220 


510,808 


540,031.18 


29,223.18 


46.00 


43.51 


6.12 


6,724 


96,522 


97,723.23 


1,201.23 


43.60 


43.06 


7.59 


3,882 


57,245 


58,552.38 


1,307.38 


45.25 


44.24 


8.21 


23,688 


274,495 


284,243.70 


9,748.70 


36.00 


34.77 


6.69 


2,885 


35,672 


33,943.61 


1,728.39 


35.30 


37.10 


8.80 


4,219 


59,234 


60,901.09 


1,667.09 


43.30 


42.11 


8.49 


791 


12,190 


12,193.74 


3.74 


46.20 


46.19 


8.96 


3,240 


46,596 


48,480.04 


1,884.04 


44.90 


43.16 


8.63 


10,157 


131,909 


132,041.37 


132.37 


39.00 


38.96 


7.80 


26,297 


323,443 


337.486.50 


14,043.50 


38.50 


36.90 


6.95 


148 


2,012 


2,160.85 


148.85 


43.80 


40.81 


9.43 


758 


10,765 


11,089.88 


324.88 


43.90 


42.62 


9.22 


1,104 


15,332 


15,818.99 


486.99 


43.00 


41.67 


7.66 


1,578 


23,911 


28,144.06 


4,233.06 


53.53 


45.48 


8.97 


3,569 


30,775 


30,154.40 


620.60 


33.80 


34.50 


6.94 


12,640 


160,153 


162,219.74 


2,066.74 


38.50 


38.01 


7.68 


2,062 


24,965 


25,153.96 


188.96 


36.60 


36.32 


7.36 


28,813 


396,190 


433,162.96 


36,972.96 


45.10 


41.25 


7.90 


4,312 


61,981 


63,961.71 


1,980.71 


44.50 


43.12 


9.33 


976 


13,438 


14,214.90 


776.90 


43.70 


41.31 


9.45 


20,080 


275,552 


289,144.80 


13,592.80 


43.20 


41.17 


8.43 


3,386 


41,969 


41,088.32 


880.68 


36.40 


37.18 


7.49 


1,231 


18,299 


19,571.33 


1,272.33 


47.70 


44.60 


9.34 


1,562 


22,898 


23,014.59 116.59 


44.20 


43.98 


9.06 


355 


4,939 


5,030.72 


91.72 


42.60 


41.82 


9.77 


931 


11,372 


11,256.35 


115.65 


36.30 


36.67 


7.90 


254,956 


3,352,744 


3,416,418.48 


63,674.48 


40.20 


39.45 


6.89 


1,817 


25,862 


26,216.70 


354.70 


43.30 


42.71 


9.01 


1,465 
1,632 


20,425 


21,142.67 


717.67 


43.30 


41.83 


8.70 


24,173 


24,972.66 


799.66 


45.90 


44.43 


10.85 


32,045 


446,634 


451,835.22 


5,201.22 


42.30 


41.81 


5.95 


47,023 


587,762 


616,002.61 


28,240.61 


39.30 


37.50 


6.65 


19,204 


261,208 


274,621.86 


13,413.86 


42.90 


40.80 


7.55 


37,664 


535,315 


536,075.03 


12,760.03 


42.70 


41.68 


7.91 


! 372,275 


5,547,454 


5,491,061.05 


56,392.95 


44.25 


44.70 


5.49 


434,961 


5,794,687 


5,929,967.28 


135,280.28 


40.90 


39.96 


7.43 


5,182 


45,495 


45,087.17 


407.83 


34.80 


35.11 


6.30 


5,302 


60,484 


63,616.80 


3,132.80 


36.00 


34.23 


7.48 


2,808 


37,873 


40,823.04 


2,950.04 


43.60 


40.45 


8.54 


23,542 


310,150 


317,827.13 


7,677.13 


40.50 


39.52 


7.29 



124 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF THE 

for the Year 





Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 


Cost of 


Municipality 


Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 


Energy 


Operating 
Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 


Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 


Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 


Total, 

before 

Reserve 

Withdrawals 




kw 

1,651.4 

7,653.4 

580.7 
1,224.5 

325.7 

234.9 

16,001.2 

1,096.9 

983.5 

3,781.8 

2,052.4 
16,760.3 
4.008.1 
3.229.9 
2,671.8 

40,733.0 

420.4 

371.0 

1.074.8 

5.890.5 

454.9 
874.4 

1.389.1 
725.3 

1,458.7 

820.9 
801.1 
505.6 
724.2 
959.6 

223.6 

130.0 

14,040.8 

1,398.3 

5,677.2 

606,605.8 

54,548.7 

402.7 

15,202.4 

1,261.0 


megawatt- 
hours 

9,478.9 
37,823.8 
2,744.1 
6,770.0 
1,704.1 

993.6 

84,262.9 

5,445.6 

4,662.9 

18,681.9 

9,663.3 
91,016.5 
20,332.9 
16,901.2 
13,109.1 

233,978.2 

1,900.8 

1,905.0 

5,534.4 

35,202.2 

2,238.4 
4,375.2 
7,104.6 
3,322.8 
9,159.0 

4,327.2 
3,347.6 
2,503.9 
4,026.9 
4,895.9 

998.8 
556.0 

81,129.0 
6,244.6 

27,324.4 

3,617,899.1 

347,622.3 

1,995.2 

94,207.0 

5,860.8 


$ 

81,767 
286,056 
25,337 
58,909 
15,410 

9,151 

605,426 

45,122 

38,211 

151,721 

85,939 
627,981 
148,715 
127,448 
108,417 

1,697,381 

18,583 

17,026 

47,854 

232,171 

20,164 
37,543 
57,423 
33,079 
58,424 

37,845 
35,576 
22,736 
32,187 
43,990 

9,592 
5,403 

540,065 
61,022 

205,235 

23,283,839 

2,184,992 

18,421 

597,291 

51,445 


$ 


$ 

229 
6,295 
1,710 

48,329 
9,189 

2,218 

24 
5,474 

58 

2,196 

1,704 

188 

1,305 
32 

3,716 
7,187 

1,040,718 

4,571 

91 


% 
81,767 






286,056 




2,903 


28,240 




58,909 






15.410 




1,175 
80,006 


10,097 




679,137 




43,412 






38,211 


Stoney Creek 


18,909 

10,262 
83,801 
20,041 
16,149 


170,630 


Stouffville 


96,201 
663,453 




159,567 


Streetsville 


143,597 




108,417 






1,697,381 


Sunderland 




16,365 


Sundridge 




17,026 


Sutton 


5,374 
29,452 


53,228 




261,623 


Tara 


20,140 




4,372 
6,946 


36,441 




64,369 


Teeswater 


33,021 


Terrace Bay 




58,424 


Thamesford 


4,104 
4,006 

2,528 


39,753 
37,878 
25,076 
32,187 
43,990 

9,405 
5,371 

610,269 
64,297 

226,435 

25,276,152 

2,453,164 

18,330 

597,291 

51,445 


Thamesville 


Thedford 


Thessalon 


Thornbury 




Thorndale 


1,118 


Thornton 


Thorold 


70,204 
6,991 

28,387 

3,033,031 
272,743 


Tilbury 


Tillsonburg 


Toronto 


Toronto Twp 


Tottenham 


Trenton 













Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



125 



OST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
nded December 31, 1962 



Cost of 

Primary Power 

Allocated 



Amounts 

Billed at 

Interim Rates 



Balance 

Refunded 

or Charged 



Rates 



Interim 



per Kw 
per Annum 



Actual 



per Kw 

per Annur 



Mills 
per Kwh 



s 


$ 


$ 


S 


$ 


$ 


$ 


4,954 


76,813 


88,599.46 


11,786.46 


53.65 


46.51 


8.10 


22,960 


263,096 


263,276.10 


180.10 


34.40 


34.38 


6.96 


1,743 


26,497 


26.188.83 


308.17 


45.10 


45.63 


9.66 


3,674 


55,235 


55.714.38 


479.38 


45.50 


45.11 


8.16 


977 


14,433 


15,583.60 


1,150.60 


47.85 


44.31 


8.47 


704 


9,393 


9,630.22 


237.22 


4100 


39.99 


9.45 


48,004 


631,133 


647,247.20 


16,114.20 


40.45 


39.44 


7.49 


3,291 


40,121 


40,914.38 


793.38 


37.30 


36.58 


7.37 


2,950 


35,261 


35,406.30 


145.30 


36.00 


35.85 


7.56 


11,345 


159,285 


164.887.57 


5,602.57 


43.60 


42.12 


8.53 


6,157 


90.044 


93.999.15 


3,955.15 


45.80 


43.87 


9.32 


50,281 


613,172 


631,861.42 


18,689.42 


37.70 


36.58 


6.74 


12,025 


147,542 


155,114.12 


7,572.12 


38.70 


36.81 


7.26 


9,689 


133,908 


137,916.73 


4,008.73 


42.70 


41.46 


7.92 


8,015 


100,402 


109,544.16 


9,142.16 


41.00 


37.58 


7.66 


122,199 


1,575.182 


1,716,894.54 


141,712.54 


42.15 


38.67 


6.73 


1,261 


15,104 


16,649.16 


1,545.16 


39.60 


35.93 


7.95 


1,113 


15,913 


16,693.90 


780.90 


45.00 


42.89 


8.35 


3,225 


50,003 


51.807.38 


1,804.38 


48.20 


46.52 


9.03 


17,671 


243,952 


246.813.69 


2,861.69 


41.90 


41.41 


6.93 


1,365 


18,775 


18.876.62 


101.62 


41.50 


41.27 


8.39 


2,623 


33,818 


36,723.75 


2,905.75 


42.00 


38.68 


7.73 


4,168 


60,201 


60,843.34 


642.34 


43.80 


43.34 


8.47 


2,175 


30,846 


32,059,75 


1,213.75 


44.20 


42.53 


9.28 


5,835 


52,589 


51.639.17 


949.83 


35.40 


36.05 


5.74 


2,462 


37.291 


37,514.38 


223.38 


45.70 


45.43 


8.62 


2,404 


35.474 


36,287.98 


813.98 


45.30 


44.28 


10.60 


1,517 


23.559 


23.763.21 


204.21 


47.00 


46.60 


9.41 


2,173 


30,014 


33,676.47 


3,662.47 


46.50 


41.44 


7.45 


2,879 


41,111 


42,224.25 


1,113.25 


44.00 


42.84 


8.40 


670 


8,735 


9,187.91 


452.91 


41.10 


39.07 


8.75 


390 


4,981 


5,029.74 


48.74 


38.70 


38.32 


8.96 


42,123 


568,146 


585.501.38 


17,355.38 


41.70 


40.46 


7.00 


4,195 


60.102 


63.622.65 


3,520.65 


45.50 


42.98 


9.62 


17,031 


209,404 


215.164.95 


5,760.95 


37.90 


36.89 


7.66 


1,819,818 


23,456,334 


23,809,275.69 


352,941.69 


39.25 


38.66 


6.48 


163,646 


2,289,518 


2,370,140.28 


80,622.28 


43.45 


41.98 


6.59 


1,208 


17,122 


17.841.46 


719.46 


44.30 


42.52 


8.58 


45,608 


551,683 


528,284.57 


23,398.43 


34.75 


36.29 


5.86 


3,783 


47,662 


47,288.44 


373.56 


37.50 


37.80 


8.13 



126 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF THE ALLOCATION OF T] 

for the Y€ 





Primary Power and 
Energy Supplied 

during Year 

(Principal Bases of 

Cost Allocation) 


Cost 


Municipality 


Average of 

Monthly 
Peak Loads 


Energy 


Operating 

Costs and 

Fixed 
Charges 


Frequency 
Standardi- 
zation 


Credits 
Resulting 

from 

Matured 

Sinking 

Fund 


Total, 1 
before 
Reserve 
Withdraw; 




kw 

1,630.1 
695.5 
393.2 

3,127.0 

8,660.8 

181.3 
312.9 
797.6 
998.2 
1,190.0 

18,807.1 

1,298.1 

319.4 

164.7 

26,851.0 

421.0 

585.8 

4,031.5 

1,052.9 

9,020.0 

384.0 

811.1 

11,621.9 

1,286.2 

236.5 

1,223.9 

143.4 

76,333.8 

2,452.8 

2,082.7 

18,692.6 
212.2 
400.4 

60,261.5 
418.6 


megawatt- 
hours 
8,311.2 
3,389.3 
1,833.6 
14,274.4 
51.371.2 

819.6 
1,238.2 
2,985.6 
5,111.0 
5,155.2 

101,468.0 

6,146.8 

1,559.2 

726.9 

143,701.7 

1,782.4 
2,598.2 

20,754.7 
4,664.2 

50,050.5 

1,924.8 
3,636.2 
64,268.9 
6,892.8 
1,021.8 

6,558.6 

604.6 

406,506.1 

12,306.1 

10,568.2 

104,402.7 
972.8 

1,946.8 
357,947.9 

1,850.8 


$ 

75,113 

28,244 

18,031 

120,558 

340,349 

7,895 
12,718 
32,578 
39,960 
48,209 

648,954 

56,368 

14,852 

6,997 

1 ,009,460 

17,422 
26,986 

160,749 
46,140 

349,696 

16,569 
35,719 

441,554 
59,883 
10,633 

55,245 

6,115 

2,853,773 

104,612 

86,914 

706,330 

9,893 

18,047 

2,316,912 

18,536 


$ 


154 

709 

14,738 

139 


% 

74,95 

28,24 

17,32 

120,55 

368,91 

8,66 
12,71 
32,57 
42,44 
51.15: 

720.66. 

62.01' 

14.471 

6,99' 

1,122,60.' 

16,57< 
26,98* 

160,745 
47,925 

375,551 

16,565 
39,77' 
441,554 
59,883 
10,219 

53,448 

6,115 

3,025,170 

104,472 

93,894 

768,023 

7,247 

19,012 

2,593.481 

19,998 


Vankleek Hill 














43,304 
907 






Wasaga Beach 




2,505 
3,001 

22,324 
840 
382 

21,110 

2,948 

3,475 
19,245 

414 

1,797 

210,272 

140 

3,433 

31,770 
2,646 
1,037 

24,739 
631 


Waterdown 


4,991 
5,950 

94,035 
6,491 


Waterford 


Waterloo 


Watford 


Waubaushene 


Webbwood 




Welland 


134,255 
2,105 


Wellesley 


Wellington 


West Ferris 




West Lome 


5,264 
45,100 


Weston 


Westport 


Wheatley 


4,056 


Whitby 


Wiarton 




Williamsburg 




Winchester 




Windermere 




Windsor 


381,669 
10,413 
93,463 


Wingham 


Woodbridge 


Woodstock 


Woodville 


Wyoming 


2,002 

301,308 

2,093 


York Twp 


Zurich 




Total 


3,574,749.6 


20,728,606.5 


139,272,869 


13,613,094 


3,149,740 


149,736,223 



NOTES 

1. For the first time, the rates per kilowatt-hour are shown on this statement. This dat; 
provides a measure of the advantage resulting from more continuous use of the demand imposec 
upon the facilities. Where the number of kilowatt-hours purchased increases at a greater rat< 
than the increase in the average monthly demand, the unit cost per kilowatt-hour declines. 



Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power 



127 



OST OF PRIMARY POWER TO MUNICIPALITIES 
nded December 31, 1962 



rimary Power 






Rates 


Withdrawals 








Interim 


Actual 


from Reserve 
for Stabilization 


Cost of 


Amounts 


Balance 














of Rates and 


Primary Power 


Billed at 


Refunded 


per Kw 


per Kw 


Mills 


1 Contingencies 


Allocated 


Interim Rates 


or Charged 


per Annum 


per Annum 


per Kwh 


s 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


4,891 


70,068 


71,070.91 


1,002.91 


43.60 


42.98 


8.43 


2,086 


26,158 


27,471.60 


1,313.60 


39.50 


37.61 


7.72 


1,179 


16,143 


16,515.45 


372.45 


42.00 


41.06 


8.80 


9,381 


111,177 


113,823.71 


2,646.71 


36.40 


35.55 


7.79 


25,982 


342,933 


350,762.07 


7,829.07 


40.50 


39.60 


6.68 


544 


8,119 


8,502.58 


383.58 


46.90 


44.78 


9.91 


939 


11,779 


12,045.05 


266.05 


38.50 


37.64 


9.51 


2,393 


30,185 


31,184.55 


999.55 


39.10 


37.84 


10.11 


2,995 


39,451 


40,626.74 


1,175.74 


40.70 


39.52 


7.74 


3,570 


47,588 


48,788.99 


1,200.99 


41.00 


39.99 


9.23 


56,421 


664,244 


677,057.10 


12,813.10 


36.00 


35.32 


6.55 


3,894 


58,125 


59,193.74 


1,068.74 


45.60 


44.78 


9.46 


958 


13,512 


13.572.74 


60.74 


42.50 


42.30 


8.67 


494 


6,503 


7.058.84 


555.84 


42.85 


39.48 


8.95 


80,553 


1,042,052 


1,047,188.39 


5,136.39 


39.00 


38.81 


7.25 


1,263 


15,316 


16,629.18 


1,313.18 


39.50 


36.38 


8.59 


1,757 


25,229 


25.542.31 


313.31 


43.60 


43.07 


9.71 


12,095 


148,654 


163,879.80 


15,225.80 


40.65 


36.87 


7.16 


3,159 


44,770 


45,273.26 


503.26 


43.00 


42.52 


9.60 


27,060 


348,491 


362,605.71 


14,114.71 


40.20 


38.64 


6.96 


1,152 


15,417 


15,129.93 


287.07 


39.40 


40.15 


8.02 


2,433 


37.342 


38,445.76 


1,103.76 


47.40 


46.04 


10.27 


34,866 


406.688 


404,440.96 


2,247.04 


34.80 


34.99 


6.33 


3,859 


56,024 


58,266.40 


2,242.40 


45.30 


43.56 


8.13 


710 


9,509 


9,930.90 


421.90 


42.00 


40.21 


9.31 


3,672 


49,776 


50.180.61 


404.61 


41.00 


40.67 


7.59 


430 


5,685 


5.866.10 


181.10 


40.90 


39.64 


9.40 


229,001 


2,796.169 


2,900.683.14 


104,514.14 


38.00 


36.63 


6.88 


7,358 


97,114 


104,244.00 


7,130.00 


42.50 


39.59 


7.89 


6,248 


87,646 


89,555.03 


1,909.03 


43.00 


42.08 


8.29 


56,078 


711,945 


743,966.13 


32,021.13 


39.80 


38.09 


6.82 


638 


6,609 


7,428.47 


819.47 


35.00 


31.15 


6.79 


1,201 


17,811 


17,898.28 


87.28 


44.70 


44.48 


9.15 


180,785 


2,412,696 


, 2,449,631.00 


36,935.00 


40.65 


40.04 


6.74 


1,256 


18,742 


19,087.02 


345.02 


45.60 


44.77 


10.13 


10,805,812 


138,930,411 


141,110,609.42 


2,180,198.42 





2. The notes to the Summary of the Allocation of the Cost of Primary Power on page 27 
re an integral part of this statement. 



128 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig .... 

Ajax 

Alexandria. . . . 
Alfred 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston 

Amherstburg . . 
Ancaster Twp . . 

Apple Hill 

Arkona 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 

Atikokan Twp . 

Aurora 

Avonmore 

Aylmer 

Ayr 

Baden 

Bancroft 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. . . 
Bath 

Beachburg 

Beachville 

Beamsville .... 

Beaverton 

Beeton 

Belle River 

Belleville 

Blenheim 

Bloomfield .... 
Blyth 

Bobcaygeon . . . 

Bolton 

Bothwell 

Bowmanville. . 
Bracebridge. . . 

Bradford 

Braeside 

Brampton 

Brantford 

Brantford Twp 



$ 
423,805.58 

56,125.05 
130,092.13 
162,539.10 

10,613.94 

158,575.92 

68,384.51 

58,411.83 

335,996.25 

145,135.20 

14,336.57 
35,047.62 
246,846.21 
90,178.26 
38,340.12 

105,430.43 

220,911.89 

5,440.72 

316,208.14 

77,060.48 

124,345.75 

44,053.47 

1,101,357.60 

15,270.81 

20,373.32 

1,414.00 
214,429.06 

97,873.06 
101,014.69 

65,000.25 

69,976.59 

1.466,205.75 

184,443.76 

41,180.35 

62,252.57 

34,401.62 

89,450.71 

65.239.59 

527,573.85 

2,399.27 

126,329.48 

33,416.25 

927,057.13 

5,012,448.88 

266,374.64 



31,418.64 

452.52 

32,415.69 

15,930.16 

2,935.56 

16,690.16 

11,214.38 

3,136.74 

27,170.01 

15,588.41 

• 905.22 
3,033.90 

29,069.85 
3,081.93 
3,556.60 

22,342.22 

33,727.48 

968.63 

28,452.38 

4,567.52 

4,403.79 
8,721.14 
112,588.13 
2,798.83 
2,443.93 

1,609.56 

13,586.28 

10,576.92 

5.909.48 

4,738.86 

6,136.06 
156,867.23 
10,097.73 
3.608.22 
6,008.10 

5,244.06 
5,969.80 
1,193.43 
48,956.95 
1,530.97 

13,404.11 

8,354.65 

90,534.50 

297,320.07 

38,120.99 



9,564.43 



3,186.31 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



129 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 



Balance at 
December 31, 1962 



Brechin . . . 
Bridgeport 
Brigden . 
Brighton . . 
Brockville . 



Brussels .... 

Burford 

Burgessville . 
Burk's Falls. 
Burlington . . 



: Cache Bay. 
i Caledonia. 



Campbellford . 
Campbellville . 
Cannington. . 



Capreol 

Cardinal 

Carleton Place. 
Casselman .... 
Cayuga 



Chalk River. 
Chatham . . . 
Chatsworth . 

Chesley 

Chesterville . 

Chippawa . . 

Clifford 

Clinton 

Cobden 

Cobourg. . . . 



Cochrane . . . 
Colborne . . . 
Cold water. . 
Collingwood 
Comber .... 



Coniston. . 
Cookstown . 
Cottam 
Courtright. 
Creemore. . 



Dashvvood . . 
Deep River. 
Delaware. . 

Delhi 

Deseronto . . 



$ 
23,035.39 
57,854.08 
45,462.41 
106,912.77 
1,227,140.70 

73,415.36 
77,523.16 
24,846.56 
22,728.38 
879,774.61 

3,618.46 

113,652.33 

7,211.42 

16,572.73 

72,084.38 

12,275.78 
70,728.94 
419,875.63 
21,896.82 
51,934.34 

15,125.36 

2,080,007.39 

28,624.64 

173,530.03 

129,080.03 

96,973.34 
41,989.98 

240,830.48 
34,832.91 

589,589.17 

14,545.84 
59,176.85 
60,504.59 
655,495.10 
65,633.53 

3,460.32 
32,430.16 
27,153.27 
25,631.34 

55,202.85 

40,426.70 
54,937.53 
22,435.39 
136,205.96 
74,479.73 



$ 

323.00 

6,110.16 

2,237.59 

10,872.51 

96,530.21 

5,971.61 
4,706.99 
1,233.01 
4,602.14 
177,906.98 

2,251.74 
7,502.56 
4,428.46 
1,417.91 
2,918.50 

9,016.03 
6,977.16 
32,975.03 
4,553.87 
4,294.37 

2,780.01 
121,975.85 
1,701.16 
7,315.80 
8,497.94 

8,716.64 
3,415.60 

15,320.85 
4,305.32 

65,115.57 

1 1 ,040.83 
7,057.07 
3,667.01 

37,641.58 
1,405.36 

4,952.41 
2,834.66 
2,265.13 
1,794.25 
3,136.12 

2,512.94 
17,942.50 

1,530.73 
16,761.24 

7,898.19 



1,487.63 



22,712.39 
63,964.24 
47,700.00 
117,785.28 
1,323,670.91 

79,386.97 
82,230.15 
26,079.57 
27,330.52 
1,057,681.59 

5,870.20 
121,154.89 
11,639.88 
17,990.64 
75,002.88 

21,291.81 
77,706.10 
452,850.66 
26,450.69 
56,228.71 

17,905.37 

2,201,983.24 

30,325.80 

180,845.83 

137,577.97 

105,689.98 
45,405.58 

256,151.33 
39,138.23 

654,704.74 

25,586.67 
66,233.92 
64,171.60 
693,136.68 
67,038.89 

8,412.73 
35,264.82 
29,418.40 
27,425.59 
58,338.97 

42,939.64 
72,880.03 
23,966.12 
154,454.83 
82.377.92 



130 



Appendix II — Financial 






STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGHISINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 



Balance at 
December 31, 196 



Dorchester .... 

Drayton 

Dresden 

Drumbo 

Dryden 

Dublin 

Dundalk 

Dundas 

Dunnville 

Durham 

Dutton 

East York Twp 

Eganville 

Elmira 

Elmvale 

Elmwood 

Elora 

Embro 

Erieau 

Erie Beach. . . . 

Erin 

Espanola 

Essex 

Etobicoke Twp. 
Exeter 

Fergus 

Finch 

Flesherton 

Fonthill 

Forest 

Forest Hill 

Fort William . . 

Frankford 

Gait 

Georgetown 

Glencoe 

Goderich 

Grand Bend. . . 
Grand Valley. . 
Granton 

Gravenhurst. . . 

Grimsby 

Guelph 

Hagersville 
Hamilton 



39,565.10 
55,656.95 
159,652.14 
32,634.75 
93,490.02 

25,699.54 

67,007.14 

711,250.84 

376,177.40 

154,334.50 

78,729.08 

2,625,081.84 

15,303.18 

395,404.07 

66,219.31 

23,769.74 

150,885.02 

49,883.79 

45,140.37 

8,116.82 

22,023.02 

8,419.76 

178,897.06 

4,515,260.26 

239,653.79 

370,632.27 
27,553.45 
33,450.65 
72,090.04 

182.317.89 

1,273,242.13 

5,272,089.58 

27,605.22 

2,689,719.49 

597,297.89 

88,688.60 
605,560.25 
51,777.85 
62,588.29 
28,523.42 

237,116.21 

153,092.94 

3,241,954.83 

307,776.60 

30,183,249.92 



$ 
3,173.02 
3,379.58 

10,086.02 
1,927.67 

17,690.60 

2,078.49 

4,248.45 

48,070.08 

28,498.79 

9,131.78 

2,880.49 

263,797.27 

3,294.13 

24,018.06 

3,631.65 

1,783.20 
4.816.02 
2,127.18 
3,864.62 
639.67 

3,684.92 
10,844.79 
13,588.59 
716,416.20 
15,438.90 

26,344.27 
2,407.14 
2,262.30 
8,451.60 

13,229.25 

111,167.69 

362,134.58 

4,668.21 

150,876.36 

47,939.37 

5,513.73 

42,949.98 

6,222.73 

3,088.26 

381.34 

18,476.43 

20,369.72 

207,989.13 

11,056.68 

2,530,426.45 



404.45 



347.68 



42,738.12 
59,036.53 

169,738.16 
34,562.42 

111,180.62 

27,778.03 

71,255.59 

759,320.92 

404,676.19 

163,466.28 

81,609.57 

2.888,879.11 

18,597.31 

419,826.58 

69,850.96 

25,552.94 

155,701.04 

52,010.97 

49,004.99 

8,756.49 

25,707.94 

19,264.55 

192.485.65 

5,231,676.46 

255,092.69 

396,976.54 
29,960.59 
35,712.95 
80,541.64 

195,547.14 

1,384,409.82 

5,634,224.16 

32,273.43 

2,840,943.53 

645,237.26 

94,202.33 
648,510.23 
58,000.58 
65,676.55 
28,904.76 

255,592.64 

173,462.66 

3,449,943.96 

318,833.28 

32,713,676.37 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



131 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 



for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 


Balance at 
January 1, 1962 


Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 


Equity 
Acquired 
through 

Annexation 


Balance at 
December 31, 1962 




$ 

417,273.60 

167,173.29 

157,287.54 

34.480.96 

61,529.90 

75,039.48 


$ 

15,578.23 
7,547.08 

12,223.81 
3,591.24 
5,183.20 

17,469.58 
8,978.00 
5,501.94 

42,428.93 
1,273.79 

843.56 

16,024.30 

36,722.44 

5,504.33 

4,281.95 

17,083.25 
13,966.95 

1,762.98 
21,484.99 

2.405.00 

267,914.03 

15,530.45 

458.46 

429,911.75 
10,696.26 

6,243.71 
3,106.59 
2,327.59 
4,823.59 
1 ,040.83 

50,083.59 
73,416.38 
22,019.50 
652,212.75 
45,548.25 

2,309.34 
2,267.16 
8,158.28 
873.59 
7,469.62 

637.94 

4,796.88 

18,925.25 

5,714.41 

1,285.80 


$ 
655.63 


$ 
432,851.83 




174,720.37 




169,511.35 




38,072.20 




66,713.10 




92,509.06 




8,978.00 


Hensall 


88,039.10 

638.466.46 

38,398.10 

13,039.20 

335,872.50 

802,063.87 

48,708.32 

64,573.83 

23,331.33 

139,048.71 

9,599.44 

250,311.30 


93,541.04 




680,895.39 




39,671.89 


Holftein 


13,882.76 
351,896.80 




838,786.31 




54,212.65 




68,855.78 




40,414.58 




153,015.66 




11,362.42 




271,796.29 




2,405.00 




2,321,125.78 

212.227.93 

13,597.89 

6,627,734.32 
108,656.45 

67.721.80 

35,214.74 

28,614.03 

6,814.76 

1 345.62 

574,027.73 
757,709.52 
393,739.64 
10,805,778.34 
413,706.19 

11,308.45 
79,579.47 
103,957.22 
47,643.68 
73,240.53 

4,023.38 

63,046.27 

157,435.53 

52,710.32 

13,469.91 


2,589,039.81 




227,758.38 


Kirkfield 


14,056.35 




7,057,646.07 




119,352.71 




74,621.14 




38,321.33 




30,941.62 




1 1 ,638.35 




2,386.45 




624,111.32 




831,125.90 




415,759.14 




11.457,991.09 




459.254.44 


L'Orignal 


13,617.79 




81.846.63 




112,115.50 


Lynden 


48,517.27 


Madoc 


80,710.15 




4,661.32 


Markdale 


67,843.15 


Markham 


176,360.78 


Marmora 


58,424.73 


Martintown 


14,755.71 







132 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 



Balance at 
December 31, 19< 



Massey 

Maxville 

McGarry 

Meaford 

Merlin 

Merrickville 

Midland 

Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Milton 

Milverton 

Mimico 

Mitchell 

Moorefield 

Morrisburg 

Mount Brydges. . 
Mount Forest . . . 

Napanee 

Neustadt 

Newboro 

Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle 

New Hamburg . . 
Newmarket 

New Toronto 

Niagara 

Niagara Falls . . . 
Nipigon Twp. . . . 
North Bay 

North York Twp 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 

Oil Springs 

Omemee 

Orangeville 

Orillia 

Orono 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Otterville 

Owen Sound. . . . 

Paisley 

Palmerston 



$ 

2,120.48 

49,788.29 

6,417.14 

234,294.35 

47,395.94 

19,892.65 

961,152.01 

37,481.49 

27,712.13 

466,408.19 

165,316.81 

772,156.65 

213,124.75 

28,346.72 

77,930.29 

37,790.28 
185,775.26 
320,770.22 

30,189.95 
4,439.25 

11,435.52 

19,209.34 

52,402.78 

202,624.36 

290,389.35 

2,501,799.23 
185,500.06 

2,388,305.11 
113,353.83 
94,839.46 

5,965,115.36 

146,642.33 

49,143.74 

931,971.12 

81,047.41 

29,695.32 
282,295.41 
155,680.37 

26,370.62 
4,469,827.30 

6,542,632.03 
44,001.44 

1,291,381.16 

56,095.82 

184,954.41 



$ 
2,568.82 
4,347.12 
4,382.69 
23,721.77 
3,403.84 

3,035.71 

60,076.77 

3,723.26 

3,359.49 

20,639.31 

3,654.17 

58,492.13 

12,852.01 

1,987.11 

8,891.21 

2,424.12 
13,214.16 
29,579.81 

2,409.60 
642.57 

1,754.42 
1,067.64 
6,055.11 
9,733.32 
41,210.53 

193,392.84 
12,407.30 

110,512.86 
11,913.15 
70,686.58 

1,028,295.31 

5,020.49 

4,818.75 

241,541.84 

1,831.94 

3,153.81 

23,458.66 

33,085.21 

3,602.82 

479,897.09 

1,015,310.00 

2,527.34 

82,138.15 

4,389.83 

7,560.60 



$ 

4,689.30 

54,135.41 

10,799.83 

258,016.12 

50,799.78 

22,928.36 

1,021,228.78 

41,204.75 

31,071.62 

487,047.50 

168,970.98 

830,648.78 

225,976.76 

30,333.83 

86,821.50 

40,214.40 
198,989.42 
350,350.03 

32,599.55 
5,081.82 

13,189.94 

20,276.98 

58,457.89 

212,357.68 

331,599.88 

2,695,192.07 
197,907.36 

2,498,817.97 
125,266.98 
165,526.04 

6,993,410.67 
151,662.82 

53,962.49 
1,173,512.96 

82,879.35 

32,849.13 

305,754.07 

188,765.58 

29,973.44 

4,949,724.39 

7,557.942.03 
46,528.78 

1,373,519.31 

60,485.65 

192,515.01 



-> 


Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 133 

STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 




Municipality 


Balance at 
January 1, 1962 


Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 


Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 


Balance at 
December 31, 1962 






$ 

486,109.14 

98,968.26 

84,279.43 

276,485.80 

409,965.44 

2,907,710.65 
377,987.65 

12,649.32 
356,619.37 

55,983.65 

403,700.59 

9,421,771.74 

21,352.32 

649,633.09 

464,431.77 

175,254.72 
119,097.13 
605,838.41 
73,862.88 
114,513.83 

36,902.31 

181,086.29 

310,859.11 

1,116,128.62 

5,162.80 

42,232.99 
35,810.05 


$ 
19,818.34 
7,554.45 
16,263.18 
14,387.99 
35,896.62 

280,344.43 
12,023.03 

4,580.97 
31,790.77 

4,075.41 

32,285.08 

550,980.87 

2,055.98 

49,946.32 

71,011.69 

16,551.50 
11,502.89 
57,436.54 
6,540.70 
11,215.81 

2,816.09 

7,662.24 

24,571.69 

52,454.72 

423.09 

2,168.78 
2,610.79 
2,718.00 
5,594.26 
25,689.48 

4,189.96 

55,718.31 

9,844.24 

3,227.05 

49,855.34 

6,048.56 
2,693.34 
4,446.27 
1 ,2.48.92 
2,512.28 

550,748.49 

4,496.16 

3.414.10 

4,805.56 

57,644.07 


$ 


$ 

505,927.48 




Parkhill 


106,522.71 






100,542.61 






290,873.79 




Perth 


445,862.06 






3,188,055.08 






390,010.68 






17,230.29 






388,410.14 




Plattsville 


60,059.06 






435,985.67 




Port Arthur 


9,972,752.61 




Port Burwell 


23,408.30 






699,579.41 




Port Credit 


535,443.46 






191,806.22 




Port Elgin 


130,600.02 




Port Hope 


663,274.95 




Port McNicoll 


80,403.58 




Port Perry 


125,729.64 




Port Rowan 


39,718.40 




Port Stanley 


188,748.53 




Prescott 


335,430.80 




Preston 


1,168,583.34 




Priceville 


5,585.89 




Princeton 


44,401.77 


Queenston 


38,420.84 




2,718.00 


Red Rock 


43,931.48 
171.062.07 

30,148.88 
332,782.80 
187,882.88 

40.681.32 
517,533.52 

27,014.01 
51,332.78 
64,958.70 
17,098.09 
29,182.04 

6,355,055.67 

44,303.89 

60,429.87 

77,624.87 

622,220.98 


49,525.74 


Renfrew 


196,751.55 




Richmond 


34,338.84 




Richmond Hill 


388,501.11 




Ridgetown 


197,727.12 




Ripley 


43,908.37 




Riverside 


567,388.86 




Rockland 


33,062.57 




Rockwood 

Rodney 


54,026.12 
69.404.97 




Rosseau , 

Russell 


18.347.01 
31,694.32 




St. Catharines 


6.905,804.16 




St. Clair Beach 


48,800.05 




St. George 


63,843.97 


St. Jacobs 


82.430.43 


St. Mary's 


679,865.05 







134 



Appendix II — Financial 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 

Acquired 

through 

Annexation 



Balance at 
December 31, 1962 



St. Thomas 

Sandwich East Twp. 
Sandwich West Twp 

Sarnia 

Scarborough Twp. . . 

Schreiber Twp 

Seaf orth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Smithville 

Southampton 

South River 

Springfield 

Stamford Twp 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek 

Stouff ville 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 

Sturgeon Falls 

Sudbury 

Sunderland 

Sundridge 

Sutton 

Swansea 

Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp. . . 
Thamesford 

Thamesville 

Thedford 

Thessalon 

Thornbury 

Thorndale 

Thornton 

Thorold 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 

Toronto 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 

Trenton 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 



2,053,593.53 

259,982.12 

472,029.66 

4,915,383.24 

4,797,817.97 

56,853.87 
231,321.47 
104,104.86 
652,682.58 



648,254.43 
41,201.17 

113,248.58 

775.00 

35,744.11 

903,052.34 
92,511.32 
69,763.50 
128,034.50 
136,442.51 

2,317,508.98 

407,052.34 

122,413.28 

16,287.08 

152,877.12 

43,844.80 

13,539.06 

109,419.04 

570,388.52 

44,169.29 

180,993.47 

149,853.48 

67,661.20 

87,889.50 

78,258.61 

86,388.44 
51,615.51 
5,084.05 
32,627.47 
34.602.10 

15,421.06 

797,825.34 

246,708.41 

438,317.99 

83,231,735.10 

2,116,317.31 
51,163.66 

937,982.98 
87,178.53 

132,785.19 



$ 

102,048.59 

38,076.28 

74,493.19 

737,798.82 

812,309.94 

7,964.15 
8,828.74 
6,183.96 
53,521.80 
8,652.00 

57,875.18 
4,397.05 

10,865.94 
1,692.00 
2,190.89 

97.117.80 

6,677.49 

6,996.54 

22,023.38 

14,972.70 

110,697.02 
22,994.22 
19,238.53 
12,483.48 

191,626.09 

1,392.37 
2,714.56 
9,901.76 
49,053.54 
3,899.28 

5,353.65 
12,319.14 

6,170.77 
10,126.58 

4,846.15 

5,494.07 
4.453.76 
3,770.36 
5,984.10 
1,001.54 

1,156.23 

92,947.01 

12,685.61 

32,899.69 

4,833.347.77 

326,957.58 
3,917.88 

104,282.32 
9,079.14 
13,155.69 



$ 
1,599.22 



121.42 



2,157,241.34 

298,058.40 

546,522.85 

5,653,182.06 

5,610,127.91 

64,818.02 

240,150.21 

110,288.82 

706,204.38 

8,652.00 

706,129.61 
45,598.22 

124,114.52 

2,467.00 

37,935.00 

1,000,170.14 

99,188.81 

76,760.04 

150,057.88 

151,415.21 

2,428,206.00 

430,046.56 

141,773.23 

28,770.56 

344,503.21 

45,237.17 

16,253.62 

119,320.80 

619.442.06 

48.068.57 

186,347.12 

162,172.62 

73,831.97 

98,016.08 

83,104.76 

91,882.51 
56,069.27 
8,854.41 
38,611.57 
35,603.64 

16,577.29 

890,772.35 

259,394.02 

471,217.68 

88,065,082.87 

2,443,274.89 
55,081.54 

1,042,265.30 
96,257.67 
145,940.88 



Equities Accumulated by Municipalities 



135 



STATEMENT OF EQUITIES ACCUMULATED BY MUNICIPALITIES 
THROUGH SINKING FUND PROVISIONS AND INTEREST 

for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Municipality 



Balance at 
January 1, 1962 



Net Provision 
and Interest 

Added 
during Year 



Equity 
Acquired 
through 

Annexation 



Balance at 
December 31, 1962 



Vankleek Hill.... 
Victoria Harbour. 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wardsville 



Warkworth . . . 
Wasaga Beach 
Waterdown . . . 
Waterford .... 
Waterloo 



Watford 

Waubaushene . 
Webbwood . . . 

Welland 

Wellesley 



Wellington 

West Ferris Twp. 

West Lome 

Weston 

Westport 



Wheatley 

Whitby 

Wiarton 

Williamsburg . 
Winchester. . 



Windermere . 
Windsor. . . . 
Wingham . . . 
Woodbridge . 
Woodstock. . 



Woodville . 
Wyoming . 
York Twp. 
Zurich ... 



Total . 



$ 

17,784.79 

32,893.38 

205,405.95 

1,070,118.60 

20,851.87 

25.258.57 

24,462.04 

101,779.90 

139,214.67 

1,430,588.86 

130,859.55 

29,152.62 

608.64 

1,889,162.42 

62,192.35 

65,382.97 

12,821.76 

131,244.93 

1,118,405.82 

35,564.74 

87,607.79 
520,870.23 
115.191.78 

29,734.32 
113,419.36 

15.531.53 

13,104,454.35 

229.505.97 

207.597.70 

1.989,338.84 

33.821.97 

43.566.24 

5,020.444.06 

58.418.28 



297.240.278.04 



$ 

3.773.39 

2.378.40 

21.453.24 

64.980.33 

1.605.10 

2,376.34 
4,332.48 
5,777.94 
7,592.92 
107,684.57 

10,497.22 

2,250.09 

767.35 

165,949.02 

1,171.47 

5,456.32 
18,136.87 

6,951.57 
63,168.44 

3,210.59 

7,445.31 

70,864.81 

10.989.67 

1.863.60 

8,510.18 

1,268.26 

615,211.17 

20,836.01 

14,203.18 

124,613.07 

422.57 

2.593.83 

436.238.14 

3.714.42 



24.136,558.00 
(Note 1) 



7.366.77 



$ 

21.558.18 

35.271.78 

226,859.19 

1,135,098.93 

22,456.97 

27,634.91 

28,794.52 

107,557.84 

146,807.59 

1,538,273.43 

141,356.77 

31,402.71 

1,375.99 

2,055,111.44 

63.363.82 

70,839.29 

30,958.63 

138,196.50 

1,181,574.26 

38,775.33 

95,053.10 
591,735.04 
126.181.45 

31.597.92 
121,929.54 

16,799.79 

13,719,665.52 

250,341.98 

221.800.88 

2,113,951.91 

33.399.40 

46,160.07 

5,456.682.20 

62,132.70 



321,394,202.81 



NOTES 
The net provision and interest credited during the year consists of the following amounts shown 
in the Statement of Equities Accumulated through Sinking Fund Provisions and Interest on 
pages 108 and 109: 

Interest $11,889,611 

Provision — direct 15,468,109 

—indirect 236.951 



Less credits resulting from matured sinking funds. 



$27,594,671 
3,458,113 

$24,136,558 



2. The notes to the Statement of Equities Accumulated through Sinking Fund Provisions and Interest 
on page 108 and 109 are an integral part of this Statement. 



APPENDIX III— RURAL 



POWER is delivered in wholesale quantities by the Commission to 97 rural 
operating areas. Within the areas, retail customers are supplied under the 
following five classes of service: farm, residential (rural, hamlet and suburban), 
commercial, summer, and industrial power. The description of these classes 
of service and the rates applicable to them at December 31, 1962, are included 
in this appendix. 

Description of Main Classes of Service 

Farm service means service rendered to a property used for the production 
of food or industrial crops. It provides for the electrical supply of all farm 
buildings and equipment located on a farm and used for farm purposes, including 
equipment required for processing the products of that farm. Service may be 
supplied under one farm contract to all dwellings or separate domestic establish- 
ments located on the farm and occupied by persons engaged in its operation. 
Additional dwellings or domestic establishments located on a farm property 
and occupied by persons otherwise engaged are classed as residential service. 
Small properties of thirty acres and under are classified as residential service 
unless special circumstances warrant a classification as farm service. 

There are three subdivisions of residential service. Rural residential service 
is supplied to isolated domestic establishments served as part of a rural operating 
area. Hamlet residential service is supplied to all domestic establishments in 
built-up areas where there are six or more customers in any quarter-mile section 
of road. Suburban residential service is supplied to all domestic establishments 
in built-up suburban communities where there are at least 100 customers in a 
group and where there are 12 or more customers in any quarter-mile section of 
road or street. 

Commercial service applies to a wide variety of business or community 
establishments such as hotels, offices, stores, churches, schools, or small manu- 
facturing and processing plants. Sign and display lighting are included. 

136 



Rates for Rural Electrical Service 137 

Summer service is applicable to residential properties normally used only 
for seasonally limited periods of the year. Industrial power service, which is 
3-phase service for manufacturing and processing, is provided at secondary, 
rural primary distribution, or sub-transmission voltage. 

Rural Rate Structure 

Rural rates in effect throughout the Province are given in the accompanying 
tables. They are quoted on a monthly basis, except the rate for summer service, 
which is quoted on an annual basis. The table shows the number of kilowatt- 
hours in each energy block and the rate applicable, for each class of service. 
The bills are subject to a monthly minimum as shown or, with respect to summer 
service, to an annual fixed charge. For contracts with a demand rating (CD 
and Industrial Power) these aspects of the bill are based on measured demand 
and are subject to minima related to demands established in previous billing 
periods. 

For industrial power service supplied at secondary or rural primary voltage 
there are 8 rate schedules, as listed in the following table. The alphabetical 
list of the 97 rural operating areas indicates the schedule number of the power 
service rate applicable to each area as of December 31, 1962. 

Industrial power service at sub-transmission voltage is supplied at special 
rates established for each customer and based on the cost of power and location 
of plant. 



138 



Appendix HI — Rural 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR RURAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

as at December 31, 1962 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis for all services except summer service, which are 
quoted on an annual basis. All are subject to 10% prompt payment discount. 



Class and Rating 



Number of Kilowatt-Hours per Month Billed at 
Uniform Kwh Rate Shown 



4.5* 



2.6* 



1.1* 



1.5* 



1.7* 



0.5* 



Hamlet 
Residential 

H20 (see note) 

H 

Rural 
Residential 

R20 (see note) 

R 

Suburban 
Residential 

B 

Commercial 

C20 (see note) 

C35 

C50 

CD 

Farm— Part I 

(Monthly consumption 

2,000 kwh or less) 

F 

—Part II 

(Monthly consumption 
greater than 2,000 kwh, 
min. demand 10 kw) 
FD 



Summer 

(on annual basis) 
S 



60 
60 


80 
180 


60 
60 


80 
180 


60 


180 


60 
90 
150 
15* 


120 
180 
300 
30* 


60 


180 


225§ 


675§ 



500 
500 



All addl. 



All addl. 



All addl. 



All addl. 



All addl. 



All addl. 



PQ JG 

3 ° 



1.67 

2.25 



1.67 
2.25 



2.25 



1.50 

2.25 

3.75 

.40* 



2.25 



44.44§t 



Net Monthly Bill for 



250 kwh 



5.39 
6.74 



5.79 
6.78 



6.74 



6.18 
7.39 
8.42 
8.42 



500 kwh 



7.87 
9.22 



9.16 
10.15 



9.22 



9.56 
10.96 
13.77 
13.77t 



6.78 10.15 

Net Monthly Bill for 



2,000 kwh 4,000 kwh 



$ 
30.60f 



$ 
39.60t 



Net Annual Bill for 



750 kwh 1.000 kwh 



$ 
41.40 



$ 
46.26 



Industrial Power 





No. of Kwh in 
First Block 


No. of Kwh in 
Second Block 


V 

Pi 

it 


Energy Rate per Kwh for 


Net Monthly Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw of Demand 


Schedule 


o 

o 

5 "8 

E W 


M 

o 
o 

s 

§* 
o * 


c 

■5 
■v 

< w 


200 Hours 


300 Hours 


1 


50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 


50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 
50* 


$ 

1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 
1.35 


* 
2.3 
2.6 
2.8 
3.1 
3.4 
3.7 
4.0 
4.6 


* 

1.5 
1.7 
1.8 
2.0 
2.2 
2.4 
2.6 
3.0 


0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 


$ 
3.22 
3.45 
3.58 
3.81 
4.03 
4.26 
4.48 
4.93 


$ 
3 52 


2 


3 74 


3 


3 88 


4 




5 




6 


4 55 


7 


4 78 


8 


5.23 





Per kw of demand ^Includes annual fixed charge of $22.22 

§Per year -(-Calculated on basis of minimum demand of 10 kw 

Note — The H20, R20 and C20 rates were discontinued as of January 1, 1959 except for existing 2-wire services 
at that date. 



Rates for Rural Electrical Service 
Area Industrial Power Service Schedules in Effect 



139 



Operating 
Area 



Schedule 



Operating 
Area 



Schedule 



Operating 
Area 



Schedule 



Algoma 

Alliston 

Arnprior. . . . 

Atikokan 

Aylmer 

Bala 

Bancroft .... 

Barrie 

Beachville. . . 
Beamsville. . 

Belleville.... 
Blenheim . . . 
Bowmanville , 
Bracebridge . 
Brampton . . . 

Brantford . . . 
Brockville. . . 
Cannington . , 

Cayuga 

Chatham. . . . 

Clinton 

Cobden 

Coburg 

Delta 

Dryden 

Dundas 

Dunnville. . . 

Elmira 

Essex 

Exeter 

Fenelon Falls 

Forest 

Fort Frances 
Frankford . . . 
Geraldton . . . 



Guelph 

Huntsville 

Kapuskasing. . . . 

Kenora 

Kingston 

Kirkland Lake. . 

Kitchener 

Lakefield 

Lancaster 

Listowel 

London 

Lucan 

Manitoulin 

Markdale 

Markham 

Matheson 

Merlin 

Merrickville. . . . 

Minden 

Napanee 

New Liskeard . . . 

North Bay 

Norwood 

Oil Springs 

Orangeville 

Orillia 

Oshawa 

Ottawa 

Owen Sound. . . . 
Parry Sound. . . . 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough . . . 

Picton 

Port Arthur 



Richmond Hill 

Ridgetown 

St. Catharines 

St. Thomas 

Sarnia 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Stayner 

Stoney Creek 

Caledonia Section 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Sudbury 

Sutton 

Terrace Bay 

Tillsonburg 

Timmins 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Warren 

Welland 

West Lome 

Winchester 

Wingham 

Woodbridge 



140 



Appendix HI — Rural 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1962 



Operating Areas 
by Regions 



Miles of 

Primary 

Line 



Number of Customers 



Farm 



Residential 



Rural 



Hamlet 



Sub- 
urban 



Com- 
mercial 



Summer 



Com- 
mercial 



Other 



Power 



East System 

WESTERN 

Aylmer 

Beach ville. . 
Blenheim . . . 
Chatham . . . 
Clinton .... 

Essex 

Exeter 

Forest 

London .... 
Lucan 

Merlin 

Oil Springs. 
Ridgetown . . 
St. Thomas. 
Sarnia 

Stratford. . . 
Strathroy . . . 
Tillsonburg. 
Wallaceburg 
West Lome. 

Total 



NIAGARA 

Beamsville. . . . 
Brantford .... 

Cayuga 

Dundas 

Dunnville. . . . 

Elmira 

Guelph 

Kitchener 

Listowel 

St. Catharines 

Simcoe 

Stoney Creek . 
Welland 

Total 



337.60 
499.49 
142.38 
313.46 
809.33 

935.11 
278.39 
343.51 

475.53 
386.00 

395.67 
365.00 
371.97 
310.08 
292.02 

681.38 
533.05 
466.65 

472.78 
504.54 



1,587 
1,855 
656 
1,352 
3,166 

4,966 
1,540 
1,411 
1,941 
1,161 

1,633 
1,499 
1,412 
1,214 
1,196 

2,950 
1,960 
1,956 
1,809 
1,853 



246 
180 
154 
394 
185 

553 

84 

109 

437 

69 

204 
90 
185 
243 
153 

208 
326 
444 
350 
119 



877 
1,299 
502 
766 
897 

4,401 
292 
224 

1,393 
163 

355 
246 
514 
737 
1,461 

809 
626 
1,223 
924 
315 



173 



229 
244 

1,115 

107 

42 

337 



647 
1,367 

220 
252 
106 

527 



8,913.94 



37,117 



4.733 



18.024 



5.478 



382.86 
558.99 
539.98 
384.13 
282.18 

506.70 
402.09 
476.00 
678.80 
210.05 

808.46 
281.07 
425.02 



1,979 
2,220 
2,021 
1,694 
1,069 

1,678 
1,349 
1,629 
2,888 
1,148 

3,471 

956 

1.351 



281 
559 
292 
308 
313 

217 
371 
212 
139 
153 

,126 
238 
500 



1,751 
801 
881 

2,660 
829 

896 
1,094 
2,260 

430 
1,109 

2,073 
3,387 
3.114 



1,252 

203 

58 

1,670 



410 
584 
436 
351 
395 

528 
1,801 
1,339 



248 
303 
110 
265 
406 

836 
164 
142 
412 
103 

237 
198 
207 

257 
362 

371 
281 
372 
371 
232 



12 

101 

13 

65 

1 



5.877 



265 



413 
372 
299 
379 

234 

318 
261 

423 
364 

252 

566 

487 
545 



71 



17 



146 

37 
272 



935 

3,466 

524 

1,183 

34 



457 



632 

13 

500 



384 
68 



8,654 



67 
16 

1,734 
3 

1,285 

322 
16 
169 
140 
195 

1,761 
119 

839 



5,936.33 



23,453 4,709 21,285 9,027 



4.913 



11 
28 
11 
16 
20 

144 

16 

10 

70 

9 

20 
27 
16 
12 
28 

24 
14 
28 
24 
16 



544 



225 6,666 483 70,761 



Miles of Line and Number of Customers 

MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1962 



141 



Operating Areas 
by Regions 


Miles of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Farm 


Residential 


Com- 
mercial 


Summer 


Power 




Rural 


Hamlet 


Sub- 
urban 


Com- 
mercial 


Other 


Total 


East System 
— Continued 

Central 

Bowmanville 

Brampton 

Markham 

Oshawa 


330.12 
451.36 
325.24 
275.95 
318.19 

362.50 
417.69 


964 
1,323 
987 
799 
881 

985 
1,165 


300 
591 
484 
391 
263 

357 
578 


949 
1,963 
1,800 
2,060 
2,212 

1,174 
1,360 


163 
939 

3,895 
970 

5,438 

2,046 
2,419 


221 
398 
531 
350 
699 

399 
676 


23 
18 
32 
13 
4 

114 


106 
181 
496 
151 
174 

3,381 

74 


21 
94 
62 
38 
114 

29 
118 


2,747 
5,507 
8,287 
4,772 


Richmond Hill. . . . 
Sutton 


9,785 
8,485 


Woodbridge 

Total 


6,390 


2,481.05 


7,104 


2,964 


11,518 


15,870 


3,274 


204 


4,563 


476 


45,973 


1 

GEORGIAN BAY 

Alliston 




504.69 
287.71 
525.51 
528.95 
506.58 

668.32 
665.39 
527.84 
618.79 
967.10 

506.44 
581.33 
595.63 
372.76 
514.91 

998.47 
707.66 


1,980 

10 

1,453 

306 

1,221 

475 
2,283 
1,404 
1,005 
2,516 

188 

954 

1,904 

1,177 

1,573 

3,726 
2,684 


347 
160 
656 
536 

272 

779 
213 
523 
505 
412 

520 
376 
178 
173 

374 

351 
92 


826 
464 
1,820 
782 
985 

980 

634 

902 

1,252 

1,356 

930 
957 
209 
837 
783 

628 

407 


94 

132 

1,019 

347 
12 

479 

106 

452 

1,395 

355 

174 
214 

"402 
319 

272 
285 


238 
118 
485 
242 
267 

368 
333 
373 
523 
570 

275 
282 
187 
264 
278 

474 

342 


7 
103 
101 
156 

53 

210 

12 

9 

148 

183 

166 
177 

2 

253 

26 

25 
33 


43 
3,296 
3,789 
3,619 
3,261 

2,993 

893 

488 

4,330 

3,977 

1,824 
6,141 
91 
3,524 
1,720 

815 
897 


23 
3 
30 
16 
12 

18 
19 
24 
20 

23 

16 
12 

"8 
16 

24 
11 


3,558 


Bala 


4,286 


Barrie 


9,353 


Bracebridge 

Cannington 

Huntsville 

Markdale 

Orangeville 

Orillia 


6,004 
6,083 

6,302 
4,493 
4,175 
9,178 


Owen Sound 

Parry Sound 

Penetanguishene. . . 

Shelburne 

Stayner 


9,392 

4,093 
9,113 
2,571 
6,638 


Uxbridge 


5,089 


Walkerton 

Wingham 


6,315 
4,751 


Total 




10,078.08 


24,859 


6,467 


14,752 


6,057 


5,619 


1,664 


41,701 


275 


101,394 


1 





142 



Appendix III — Rural 

MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1962 





Miles of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Operating Areas 


Farm 


Residential 


Com- 
mercial 


Summer 


Power 




by Regions 


Rural 


Hamlet 


Sub- 
urban 


Com- 
mercial 


Other 


Total 


East System 
— Continued 

EAST CENTRAL 

Bancroft 


540.36 
223.60 
609.02 
554.76 
605.99 

929.28 
504.61 
560.61 
590.19 
400.19 

683.18 
483.81 
647.62 


599 

788 

1,677 

1,045 

1,998 

1,995 
557 
352 

1,940 
953 

1,792 
1,713 
1,146 


320 
200 
577 
146 
460 

543 
225 
314 
375 
187 

383 
427 
622 


1,028 
1,190 
1,081 
674 
1,476 

2,019 

568 

1,046 

1,048 

439 

1,175 
1,419 

786 


222 
421 
517 
165 
195 

3,141 
145 
369 

248 

1,721 

168 

88 


236 
269 
321 
270 

384 

742 
197 

375 

418 

. 144 

474 
330 

327 


101 

3 

80 

158 
37 

80 

119 

165 

42 

40 

79 

93 

139 


1,628 

50 

1,115 

4,106 

580 

1,838 
4,052 
4,320 
511 
1,402 

1,531 

847 

1,067 


6 
22 
18 
11 
14 

61 
2 
5 

12 
4 

36 

15 

4 


4,140 


Belleville 


2,943 


Cobourg 


5,386 


Fenelon Falls 

Frankford 

Kingston 


6,575 
5,144 

10,419 


Lakefield 


5,865 


Minden 


6,946 


Napanee 


4,594 


Norwood 


3,169 


Peterborough 

Picton 


7,191 
5,012 


Tweed 


4,179 






Total 


7,333.22 


16,555 


4,779 


13,949 


7,400 


4,487 


1,136 


23,047 


210 


71,563 






EASTERN 

Arnprior 

Brockville 

Cobden 

Delta 


458.23 
627.75 
1,259.55 
480.42 
607.95 

304.11 
841.48 
916.80 
614.68 
841.00 


1,050 
2,081 
2,579 
1,053 
2,249 

433 
2,337 
2,151 
2,482 
3,555 


277 
577 
770 
267 
500 

109 
991 
421 
298 
430 


713 
1,745 
2,192 

453 
751 

254 
3,563 
1,032 

926 
1,177 


495 
509 
1,186 
218 
706 

94 
9,262 

"560 

755 


320 
495 
808 
272 
471 

70 

1,022 

447 

511 

619 


44 
41 
132 
76 
17 

2 

13 
71 
11 

1 


1,632 
1,034 
1,541 
1,509 
452 

290 

404 

2,250 

222 

87 


23 
38 
40 
7 
30 

12 
157 
13 
32 
48 


4,554 
6,520 
9,248 
3,855 


Lancaster 

Merrickville 

Ottawa 

Perth 


5,176 

1,264 

17,749 

6,385 


VankleekHill 

Winchester 


5,042 
6,672 


Total 


6,951.97 


19,970 


4,640 


12,806 


13,785 


5,035 


408 


9,421 


400 


66,465 



Miles of Line and Number of Customers 



143 



MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 
as at December 31, 1962 





Miles of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Operating Areas 


Farm 


Residential 


Com- 
mercial 


Summer 


Power 




by Regions 


Rural 


Hamlet 


Sub- 
urban 


Com- 
mercial 


Other 


Total 


East System 
— Continued 

vIORTHEASTERN 

Algoma 


337.60 
260.01 
128.73 
605.28 
504.24 

650.36 

837.38 

630.67 

88.95 

533.66 


380 
487 
82 
856 
860 

1,260 

1,101 

306 

146 

894 


156 

294 

79 

279 

385 

455 

885 

1,112 

50 

532 


1,187 
967 
262 
842 

527 

678 

1,779 

2,874 

364 

815 


2,719 

1,510 

37 

677 

198 

396 

2,172 

5,468 

367 

572 


590 
304 
89 
540 
233 

372 
614 
748 
96 
408 


42 
12 
20 
98 
8 

47 
159 

11 

3 

113 


331 
305 
376 
797 
345 

435 

1,367 

1,308 

89 

1,042 


57 
17 
5 
25 
11 

20 
59 
63 
12 
14 


5,462 
3,896 
950 
4,114 
2,567 

3,663 

8,136 

11,890 

1 127 


Kapuskasing 

Kirkland Lake. . . . 

Manitoulin 

Matheson 

New Liskeard 

North Bay 

Sudbury 


Timmins 


Warren 


4,390 






Total 


4,576.88 


6,372 


4,227 10,295 14,116 


3,994 


513 


6,395 


283 


46,195 


West System 

northwestern 
Atikokan 


22.27 
352.66 
561.86 
137.46 
283.54 

903.54 
29.47 


" 3S3 

913 

1 

164 

1,063 


31 
481 
361 

20 
340 

1,418 


47 
715 
377 
493 

755 

2,081 
139 


177 
170 

251 

1 

608 
511 


30 
282 
310 
253 
191 

508 
104 


7 

60 

43 

10 

139 

19 

4 


19 
402 
130 

19 
991 

1,395 

12 


1 
12 

3 
27 
13 

27 
8 


135 


Dryden 

Fort Frances 

Geraldton 

Kenora 

Port Arthur 

Terrace Bay 


2,512 
2,307 
1,074 
2,594 

7,119 
778 




'• .->■ » 




Total 1 

1 


2,290.80 


2,524' 2,651 


4,607 


1,718 


1,678 


282 


2,968 


91 


16,519 



SUMMARY— MILES OF RURAL LINE, NUMBER OF RURAL CUSTOMERS 

as at December 31, 1962 





Miles of 

Primary 

Line 


Number of Customers 


Operating Areas 


Farm 


Residential 


Com- 
mercial 


Summer 


Power 




by Regions 


Rural 


Hamlet 


Sub- 
urban 


Com- 
mercial 


Other 


Total 


Iast System 
Western 


8,913.94 
5,936.33 
2,481.05 
10,078.08 
7,333.22 
6,951.97 
4,576.88 


37,117 
23,453 

7,104 
24,859 
16,555 
19,970 

6,372 


4,733 
4,709 
2,964 
6,467 
4,779 
4,640 
4,227 


18,024 
21,285 
11,518 
14,752 
13,949 
12,806 
10,295 


5,478 

9,027 

15,870 

6,057 

7,400 

13,785 

14,116 


5,877 
4,913 
3,274 
5,619 
4,487 
5,035 
3,994 


265 
225 
204 
1,664 
1,136 
408 
513 


8,654 
6,666 
4,563 
41,701 
23,047 
0,421 
6,395 


544 
483 
476 
275 
210 
400 
283 


80,692 


Niagara 

Central 


70,761 
45,973 


Georgian Bay 

East Central 

Eastern 


101,394 
71,563 
66,465 


Northeastern 


46,195 


Total 

Vest System 
Northwestern 

Grand Total. . . . 


46,271.47 


135,430 


32,519 


102,629 


71,733 


33,199 


4,415 


100,447 


2,671 


483,043 


2,290.80 


2,524 


2,651 


4.607 


1,718 


1,678 


282 


2,968 


91 


16,519 


48,562.27 


137,954 35,170| 107,236 73,451 


34,877 4,697| 103,415' 2,762 499,562 

























144 



Appendix III — Rural 



Rural Electrical Service 1953 - 1962 

CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, AND CONSUMPTION, BY CLASSES OF SERVICE 



Class of Service 


Year 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Customers 


Monthly 
Consump- 
tion per 
Customer 


Average 

Cost 
per kwh 






$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


t 


*Farm 


1953 


11,053,487.41 


507,174,227 


133,522 


321 


2.18 




1954 


12,207,502.58 


558,196,791 


136,013 


345 


2^19 




1955 


12,915,852.58 


593,811,187 


138,648 


360 


2.18 




1956 


13,671,336.65 


642,704,082 


139,289 


385 


2.13 




1957 


14,386,097.14 


685,863,992 


140,604 


408 


2.10 




1958 


15,159,553.04 


739,085,422 


140,343 


438 


2.05 




1959 


16,122,453.84 


804,044,121 


140,892 


477 


2,01 




1960 


16,688,958.79 


850,192,892 


140,782 


503 


1.96 




1961 


17,367,400.00 


909,189,400 


138,924 


542 


1.91 




1962 


17,975,845.00 


971,696,100 


137,954 


585 


1.85 


*Hamlet, Rural, 


1953 


9,560,018.46 


434,197,593 


150,627 


256 


2.20 


and Suburban 


1954 


11,194,393.02 


497,866,573 


160,552 


267 


2.25 


Residential 


1955 


12,734,130.77 


577,738,310 


177,398 


285 


2.20 




1956 


14,639,910.88 


689,671,299 


181,113 


321 


2.12 




1957 


16,174,554.38 


780,555,462 


196,025 


345 


2.07 




1958 


17,732,046.03 


905,280,698 


207,570 


374 


1.96 




1959 


18,862,773.02 


988,315,209 


218,287 


387 


1.91 




1960 


20,151,434.03 


1,070,637,716 


221,915 


405 


1.88 




1961 


20,494,966.00 


1,096,653,000 


205,822 


427 


1.87 




1962 


21,366,479.00 


1,153,182,400 


215,857 


456 


1.85 


♦Commercial 


1953 


3,385,239.46 


148,710,923 


28,870 


464 


2.28 


(including Summer 


1954 


3,707,824.28 


165,639,114 


30,403 


466 


2.24 


Commercial) 


1955 


3,996,936.76 


186,151,526 


32,509 


493 


2.15 




1956 


4,444,185.15 


210,438,939 


33,481 


532 


2.11 




1957 


4,855,540.79 


232,393,865 


35,179 


564 


2.09 




1958 


5,346,040.16 


259,521,547 


36,966 


600 


2.06 




1959 


5,764,611.07 


282,562,584 


38,176 


627 


2.04 




1960 


6,099,889.90 


301,874,591 


38,887 


653 


2.02 




1961 


6,425,565.00 


324,871,900 


38,496 


700 


1.98 




1962 


6,739,668.00 


343,061,600 


39,574 


732 


1.96 


*Summer 


1953 


1,833,881.12 
2,034,199.00 


34,137,172 
38,460,430 


57,547 
62,183 


51 


5.37 




1954 


54 


5^29 




1955 


2,214,360.48 


40,361,920 


68,600 


51 


5.49 




1956 


2,478,450.51 


45,989,563 


74,390 


54 


5.39 




1957 


2,709,831.47 


50,674,936 


79,792 


55 


5.35 




1958 


2,943,051.21 


55,170,380 


85,611 


56 


5.33 




1959 


3,170,306.65 


60,345,721 


91,390 


57 


5.25 




1960 


4,141,665.36 


67,785,615 


95,196 


61 


6.11 




1961 


4,358,812.00 


74,693,800 


99,032 


64 


5.84 




1962 


4,613,953.00 


83,051,000 


103,415 


68 


5.56 


Industrial Power 


1953 


2,147,899.48 


121,310,479 


1,389 


8,222 


1.77 




1954 


2,545,737.21 


148,176,508 


1,466 


8,964 


1.72 




1955 


2,934,852.81 


171,202,169 


1,681 


9,067 


1.71 




1956 


3,402,416.31 


207,252,224 


1,782 


9,975 


1.64 




1957 


3,732,252.41 


225,748,793 


2,011 


9,920 


1.65 




1958 


4,410,317.84 


278,005,882 


2,113 


11,235 


1.59 




1959 


4,612,172.64 


287,458,107 


2,325 


10,795 


1.60 




1960 


5,017,774.81 


325,416,458 


2,511 


11,215 


1.54 




1961 


5,414,240.00 


354,069,300 


2,475 


11,835 


1.53 




1962 


6,236,466.00 


418,959,700 


2,762 


13,333 


1.49 



Beginningin 1959, consumption for flat-rate water heaters was estimated on the basis of 
16.8 hours daily use instead of 20 hours* daily use as previously. The data for previous years 
in this table have been adjusted to the same basis. 




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/ 



THE HYDRO-ELECTRIC POWER COMMISSION 
OF ONTARIO 



PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

SHOWING 

RURAL OPERATING AREAS 



NIAGARA REGION 



LEGEND 

Rural Operating Area OTTAWA 

Farm Customers ' 3: *^ — 

Non-Farm Customers 



December 31, 1962 



144 



Fi 



H; 



*c< 

( 



>Si 



APPENDIX IV— LEGISLATIVE 



AT the 1961-62 Session of the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Ontario 
three Acts respecting The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 
were passed. These Acts are reproduced here in full, the short titles being as 
follows : 

The Ontario Hydro-Employees' Union Dispute Act, 1961-62, Chapter 94. 

The Power Commission Amendment Act, 1961-62, Chapter 106. 

The Power Commission's Systems Consolidation Act, 1961-62, Chapter 107. 

ACTS 

CHAPTER 94 

An Act respecting a Certain Dispute between 

The Hydro -Electric Power Commission of 

Ontario and The Ontario Hydro 

Employees' Union, N.U.P.S.E., C.L.C. 

Assented to April 5th, 1962 
Session Prorogued April 18th, 1962 



w 



HEREAS The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario Preamble 
and The Ontario Hydro Employees' Union, N.U.P.S.E., 



145 



46 



Appendix IV — Legislative 



C.L.C., have been parties to several collective agreements, the lates 
of which has expired; 



And Whereas the Commission and the Union have bargained fo 
a new collective agreement and to that end have exhausted conciliatior 



c'262' ' services under The Labour Relations Act; 



And Whereas the terms of the new collective agreement remair 
unsettled ; 

And Whereas the public interest requires that means be found foi 
the settlement of all issues between the Commission and the Union 
in order that a new collective agreement may be consummated ; 

Therefore, Her Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the 
Legislative Assembly of the Province of Ontario, enacts as follows: 



Interpre- 
tation 



1. In this Act, 



(a) "collective agreement" has the same meaning as in The 
Labour Relations A ct ; 

(b) "Commission" means The Hydro-Electric Power Commis- 
sion of Ontario; 



(c) "lock-out" has the same meaning as in The Labour Relations 
Act: 



(d) "person" includes the Union; 

c^'fo?' 196 °' M "strike" has the same meaning as in The Labour Relations 

Act; 

(f) "Union" means The Ontario Hydro Employees' Union, 
N.U.P.S.E., C.L.C. 

of P arb?t t rafor t ^* — (*) The Lieutenant Governor in Council shall appoint an 
arbitrator to examine into and decide all matters that were in dispute 
between the Commission and the Union on the 24th day of August, 
1961, and such other matters as the Commission and the Union may 
agree upon and that appear to the arbitrator to be necessary to be 
decided in order to conclude a collective agreement between the 
Commission and the Union. 



Powers of 
arbitrator 



(2) The arbitrator shall have all the powers of an arbitrator under 
The Labour Relations Act, and the arbitrator shall remain seized of 
and may deal with all matters referred to in subsection 1 until a new 






An Act respecting a Dispute with the Employees' Union 147 

collective agreement between the Commission and the Union has been 
consummated under this Act. 

(3) The Arbitrations Act does not apply to the arbitration under this ^f^not 60. 
Act. t0 a p'p J y 

3. — (1) The decision of the arbitrator under this Act shall be binding Decision 

v ' > o binding 

upon the Commission and the Union and the employees on whose 
behalf the Union is entitled to bargain with the Commission under 
The Labour Relations Act. 

(2) Upon receipt of the decision of the arbitrator under this Act, ^Kfinade 
the Commission and the Union shall consummate a collective agree- 
ment incorporating therein the terms of such decision. 

(3) Where the Commission or the Union has failed to comply with ^decision nt 
any of the terms of the decision of the arbitrator under this Act, the 
Commission or the Union, as the case may be, may, after the expiration 

of fourteen days from the date of the release of the decision or the date . 
provided in the decision for compliance, whichever is later, file in the 
-office of the Registrar of the Supreme Court a copy of the decision, 
exclusive of the reasons therefor, whereupon the decision shall be 
entered in the same way as a judgment or order of that court and is 
enforceable as such. 

4. The Commission and the Union shall assume its own costs of Costs 
the arbitration proceedings, and the cost of the arbitrator shall be 
paid out of the Consolidated Revenue Fund. 

5. — (1) Notwithstanding any other Act, the Commission shall not and Strikes 
call or authorize a lock-out of any employee on whose behalf the P rohlblted 
Union is entitled to bargain with the Commission under The Labour 
Relations Act, and the Union shall not call or authorize a strike of any 
such employees, and no officer, official or agent of either the Com- 
mission or the Union shall counsel, procure, support or encourage any 
such lock-out or strike. 

(2) Notwithstanding any other Act, no employee on whose behalf Idem 

the Union is entitled to bargain with the Commission under The^/202' 196 °' 
Labour Relations Act shall strike. 

(3) Every person who at the commencement of this Act was author- Suspension 
ized on behalf of the Union to call or authorize a strike of any of the notice 
employees of the Commission shall forthwith give notice to such 
employees that any call, authorization or direction to go on strike 

given to them before the commencement of this Act has been sus- 
pended by reason of the coming into force of this Act. 



148 



Appendix IV — Legislative 



Working 
conditions 
may not 
be altered 



Offences 

and 

penalties 



(4) So long as this Act is in force, the Commission shall not, excep 
with the consent of the Union, alter the rates of wages or any othe 
term or condition of employment of the employees on whose behal 
the Union is entitled to bargain with the Commission under Th 
Labour Relations Act that were in effect when this Act came int< 
force. 

6. — (1) Every person who calls or authorizes or counsels, procures 
supports or encourages a lock-out or strike contrary to this Act or wh< 
fails to give the notice mentioned in subsection 3 of section 5 is guilt} 
of an offence and on summary conviction is liable to a fine of not les; 
than $100 and not more than $1,000 for each day or part of a da} 
during which the lock-out or strike exists. 



Idem 



(2) Every person who engages in a lock-out or strike contrary t(, 
this Act is guilty of an offence and on summary conviction is liable to c 
fine of not less than $10 and not more than $50 for each day or part o 
a day during which the lock-out or strike exists. 



Consent to 
prosecute 



Disposition 
of fines 



7. No prosecution shall be instituted under this Act without the 
consent of the Ontario Labour Relations Board. 



8. Every fine recovered for an offence under this Act shall be paic 
to the Treasurer of Ontario and shall form part of the Consolidated 
Revenue Fund. 






Commence- 
ment 



9. This Act comes into force on the day it receives Royal Assenl 
and is repealed on the day on which a new collective agreement 
between the Commission and the Union commences to operate. 



Short title 



10. This Act may be cited as The Ontario Hydro-Employees 
Union Dispute Act, 1961-62. 



The Power Commission Amendment Act, 1961-62 149 



CHAPTER 106 

An Act to amend 
The Power Commission Act 

Assented to March 30th, 1962 
Session Prorogued April 18th, 1962 

HER MAJESTY, by and with the advice and consent of the 
Legislative Assembly of the Province of Ontario, enacts as 
follows: 

1. Section 1 of The Power Commission Act is amended by adding R.s.o. i960, 

i r ii • i C - 300 ' S - 1 > 

thereto the following clause: amended 

(aa) "buildings" includes all buildings, structures and works that 
the Commission deems necessary for the purposes of this Act. 

2. Subsection 1 of section 2 of The Power Commission Act isR-S.o. i960, 

c. 300, s. 2, 

amended by striking out "and one of whom shall be a member" in the subs, l, 

amended 

fourth and fifth lines, so that the subsection shall read as follows: 

(1) The Commission shall continue to be a body corporate, Commission 
and shall consist of not less than three and not more than six 
persons appointed by the Lieutenant Governor in Council, 
two of whom may be members of the Executive Council. 

3. Clause b of section 17 of The Power Commission Act is amended R.s.o. i960, 

. C. 300, s. 17, 

by striking out "rural power districts" in the third and fourth lines cl - b < 

..... . amended 

and inserting in iieu thereof "the rural power district", so that the 
clause shall read as follows: 

(b) such sums as are appropriated by the Commission for sinking 
fund purposes out of the revenues received from the supply 
of power in the rural power district. 

4. Clause a of section 26 of The Power Commission Act is repealed RS A 9- 196 3 

K c. 300, s. 26, 

and the following substituted therefor: cl. <*. 

° re-enacted 

(a) for the purposes of standardizing and making uniform the 
periodicity in alternations of current at which it supplies 
power, alter, reconstruct, rebuild, reassemble, construct, 
extend, replace or do whatever else may be necessary in 
respect of its works, works held by it under section 86 and, 
with their consent, works wherever situate of other persons 
who are supplying or purchasing or otherwise delivering or 
accepting delivery of power to or from the Commission. 



150 



Appendix IV — Legislative 



R.S.O. 1960, 
c. 300, s. 55, 
subs. 2. 

cl./, 
amended 



5. Clause / of subsection 2 of section 55 of The Power Commission 
Act is amended by striking out "or in respect of the acquisition or 
construction of works referred to in section 64 or in section 65" in the 
third and fourth lines, so that the clause shall read as follows: 



1951, c. 55; 
1952 

(2nd Sess.), 
c. 3 



R.S.O. 1960, 
c. 300, 
ss. 64, 65, 
repealed 



(/) carrying out any of the powers and purposes of the Com- 
mission referred to in sections 24 to 29, 38 and 86, or carrying 
out any of the powers and purposes of the Commission 
referred to in The Niagara Development Act, 1951 or in The 
St. Lawrence Development Act, 1952 (No. 2) providing in 
whole or in part for expenditures of the Commission made or 
to be made in connection therewith, reimbursing the Com- 
mission for any such expenditures heretofore or hereafter 
made, and repaying in whole or in part any temporary 
borrowings of the Commission for any of such purposes. 

6. Sections 64 and 65 of The Power Commission Act are repealed. 



(1) Subsection 1 of section 72 of The Power Commission Act is 



R.S.O. I960, 
c. 300, s. 72, 

S rn S nd'd amended by striking out "sections 64, 88 and 92" in the fourth line 



and inserting in lieu thereof "section 
read as follows: 



, so that the subsection shall 



Supply of 
power 



(1) In addition to the powers conferred upon it by this Act or 
any other Act to contract with municipal corporations for 
the supply by it of power and to contract with persons 
pursuant to section 88, the Commission, subject to the 
approval of the Lieutenant Governor in Council, may con- 
tract with any other person for the supply of power to such 
person upon such terms and conditions as the Commission 
deems proper. 



R.S.O. I960, 
c. 300, 8. 72, 
subs. 3, 
re-enacted 



(2) Subsection 3 of the said section 72 is repealed and the following 
substituted therefor: 



Application 
of net 
surplus 



(3) Any net surplus made by the Commission in supplying 
power under subsection 1 shall be applied as the Commission 
may determine from time to time for adjusting and propor- 
tioning and making equitable and stabilizing the rates for 
power payable to the Commission. 



R.S.O. I960, 
c. 300, s. 72, 
subs. 4, 
amended 



(3) Subsection 4 of the said section 72 is amended by striking out 
"clauses a, b, c and d of" in the sixth and seventh lines, so that the 
subsection shall read as follows: 



Determina- 
tion of 
net surplus 



(4) Net surplus referred to in subsection 3 shall be determined 
by deducting from the revenue received from supplying 
power under subsection 1 all moneys placed to the credit of 



The Power Commission Amendment Act, 1961-62 151 

the frequency standardization reserve account pursuant to 
subsection 2 and an amount determined by the Commission 
for costs and charges as enumerated in section 78. 

8. Subsections 2 and 3 of section 86 of The Power Commission ^4c/ R |-0- 19 J>°. 
are repealed and the following substituted therefor: subss.'2,'3. ' 

r ° re-enacted 

(2) There shall be one rural power district comprising all of the Rural 
territory of Ontario excepting the areas of all municipal di8triot 
corporations and police villages that have contracted with 

the Commission for the supply of power at cost or that here- 
after so contract. 

(3) The Commission may, on behalf of the corporation as well as Commission 

. i , ,r powers 

on its own behalf, 

(a) acquire, construct, extend, reconstruct, hold, main- 
tain, operate and administer all lands and works 
necessary for the transmission to and the transforming 
and distributing in the rural power district of power; 

(b) supply power to any customer or at any premises in 
the rural power district; 

(c) perform, enjoy and enforce all contracts in which the 
corporation agrees to supply or sell power to any 
customer or at any premises in the rural power district. 

9. Section 92 of The Power Commission Act is repealed. c^foo* s. 9 92,' 

repealed 

10. Section 93 of The Power Commission Act is amended by striking R g-°- 19 60, 

C. o(JU f 8. "di 

out "except where the contract is with a municipal corporation for the amended 
supply of power from any of the works mentioned in section 64" in 
the sixth, seventh and eighth lines, so that the section shall read as 
follows: 

93. All the provisions of Part II as to the annual payments to be A f p £art at n n 
made by the municipal corporations that have entered into a sto^ annual 
contracts with the Commission apply to a contract entered 
into under this Part, and extend to the works constructed 
under the contract for transforming, distributing and supply- 
ing power in a rural power district. 

11. Subsection 2 of section 111 of The Power Commission Act is R S-0. i960 

c. 300, s. Ill , 

\ amended by striking out "shall" in the ninth line and inserting m ^Q^ d 
lieu thereof "may", so that the subsection shall read as follows: 



152 



Appendix IV — Legislative 



Municipal 
commission, 
how- 
composed 
in city of 
60,000 
or over 



(2) Notwithstanding An Act respecting the City of Toronto 
being chapter 119 of the Statutes of Ontario, 1911, in a city 
having a population of 60,000 or over according to the lasi 
enumeration of the assessor, the corporation of which ha; 
entered into a contract with the Commission under this 
Act, the commission to be established for the control anc 
management of the construction, operation and maintenanc* 
of all works undertaken by the corporation for the distribu- 
tion and supply of power may consist of three members 
one of whom shall be the mayor of the city, one of whom shal 
be appointed by the municipal council of the city for twc 
years and until his successor is appointed, and the third ol 
whom shall be appointed by the Commission for two years 
and until his successor is appointed, and such appointees are 
eligible for re-appointment. 



commence- 12. — (1) This Act, except section 2, shall be deemed to have 

ment v ' * ■ r 

come into force on the 1st day of January, 1962. 

idem (2) Section 2 comes into force on the day this Act receives Royal 

Assent. 

Short title 13. This Act may be cited as The Power Commission Amendment 

Act, 1961-62. 



CHAPTER 107 

An Act to effect the Consolidation of All Works and 

Systems of The Hydro -Electric Power 

Commission of Ontario 

Assented to March 30th, 1962 
Session Prorogued April 18th, 1962 

HER MAJESTY, by and with the advice and consent of the 
Legislative Assembly of the Province of Ontario, enacts as 
follows: 



tatio r n re " *• In tnis Act ' "Commission" means The Hydro-Electric Power 

Commission of Ontario. 



Northern 

Ontario 

Properties 

commission power in any of the territorial districts of Ontario as set forth in The 



2. All works for the generation, transmission or distribution of 



The Power Commission's Systems Consolidation Act, 1961-62 153 

Territorial Division Act and all other assets related thereto now held S'. S 3?5 /loo ' 
by the Commission in trust for Her Majesty or in trust for the muni- 
cipalities comprised in the Commission's Thunder Bay System, all as 
? described in section 65 of The Power Commission Act as the "Northern 
Ontario Properties", are hereby vested absolutely in the Commission. 



ment 
terminated 



3. The agreement entered into by His Majesty and the Com- Agree 
mission dated the 30th day of June, 1933, pursuant to section 43a of 
The Power Commission Act, is terminated. ^"57°* 1927 



4. — (1) The amounts heretofore charged and received under power Amounts 

. . ° . ^ received 

contracts by the Commission from persons supplied by it with power under power 
for the account of Her Majesty for repayment of indebtedness incurred allocated 
or assumed by the Commission with respect to the "Northern Ontario ? fcon - 

, . r tributors 

Properties" in respect of which Her Majesty heretofore had a beneficial 
interest shall be transferred and allocated by the Commission as it, 
. in its discretion, determines for the benefit of such persons. 

(2) The amounts heretofore charged and received from each muni- received 8 
icipality comprised in the Commission's Thunder Bay System for cipSit?es m " 
repayment of indebtedness incurred or assumed by the Commission fo® 'their* 1 
with respect to the "Northern Ontario Properties" are preserved for beneflt 
: the benefit of each such municipality. 

5. All contracts for the supply or purchase of power within the Power 

^^ , . contracts 

territorial districts of Ontario heretofore entered into by the Com-i n • 

J , territorial 

mission shall be deemed hereafter to have been entered into on its own districts 
behalf. 

6. This Act shall be deemed to have come into force on the 1st day SenT 161106 " 
of January, 1962. 

7. This Act may be cited as The Power Commission' s Systems Short title 
Consolidation Act, 1961-62: 



ORDER IN COUNCIL 

The agreements between The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario 
and municipalities and corporations mentioned in the following list were 
approved by Order in Council: 



Towns 



Date of A greement 



Hearst Nov. 8, 1962 

j Rainy River Nov. 19, 1962 

Sioux Lookout Nov. 19, 1962 



154 Appendix IV — Legislative 

Township 

Airy May 15, 1962 

Police Village 

King City June 25, 1962 

Corporations 

Abitibi Power & Paper Company, Limited July 23, 1962 

Agnico Mines Limited June 1, 1962 

Associated Arcadia Nickel Corporation Limited Aug. 28, 1962 

Beaver Wood Fibre Company Limited Mar. 14, 1962 

Brockville Chemicals Limited April 9, 1962 

Canada Cement Company, Limited April 13, 1962 

Canadian Carborundum Company, Limited Dec. 20, 1962 

Canadian Gypsum Company, Limited June 18, 1962 

Canadian Industries Limited Mar. 27, 1962 

Canadian Industries Limited Nov. 15, 1962 

Canadian International Paper Company Dec. 26, 1962 

Canadian Johns-Manville Company, Limited July 23, 1962 

Canadian Niagara Power Company, Limited Dec. 18, 1962 

Dominion Magnesium Limited Oct. 22, 1962 

Du Pont of Canada Limited Dec. 31, 1961 

Falconbridge Nickel Mines, Limited Dec. 27, 1962 

Glen Lake Silver Mines Limited Sept. 27, 1962 

Great Lakes Paper Company Limited Nov. 13, 1962 i 

Her Majesty the Queen in right of Canada, represented by the Minister of 

National Defence Sept. 19, 1962 

Her Majesty the Queen in right of Canada, represented by the Minister of 

National Defence Sept. 19, 1962 

Her Majesty the Queen in right of Canada, represented by the Minister of 

National Defence Dec. 21, 1962 

Her Majesty the Queen in right of Canada, represented by the Minister of 

Transport Feb. 7, 1962 

Industrial Minerals of Canada Limited June 1, 1962 

Interprovincial Pipe Line Company Oct. 3, 1962 

Jones & Laughlin Steel Corporation Feb. 21, 1962 

Kenilworth Mines Limited Oct. 15, 1962 

KVP Company Limited Mar. 28, 1962 

Light Alloys Limited Jan. 12, 1962 

Lowphos Ore, Limited Dec. 17, 1962 

Macassa Gold Mines Limited July 23, 1962 

McKenzie Red Lake Gold Mines Limited July 23, 1962 

Nickel Mining & Smelting Corporation Jan. 15, 1962 

Nova Beaucage Mines Limited July 11, 1962 

Ontario Paper Company, Limited Feb. 23, 1962 

Pax International Mines Limited Aug. 22, 1962 

Pfizer Corporation Feb. 14, 1962 

Silver-Miller Mines Limited Oct. 15, 1962 

Silver-Miller Mines Limited Dec. 5, 1962 

Spruce Falls Power and Paper Company Limited May 4, 1962 

Sun-Canadian Pipe Line Company Limited July 20, 1962 



SUPPLEMENT 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 



T^HIS supplement to the report on the Commission's principal activities is 
*• concerned with retail electrical service. It brings together for review- 
services provided by the associated municipal electrical utilities, and the Com- 
' mission's retail operations exclusive of rural service, which is dealt with in 
Section III. 

In 1962, a total of 1,460,553 retail customers were served by 355 municipally 
owned electrical utilities, 354 utilities being supplied by the Commission with 
power at cost and one at a fixed rate. The Commission's retail operations 

, provided service to 30,964 customers in 28 towns and villages where there are 
no municipally owned distribution systems. The classification of the combined 

1 total of 1,491,517 customers, together with statistics relative to the respective 

' classes of service is indicated in the table on page 156, and supplementary in- 
formation is given for individual municipalities in Statements "A", "B", "C", 

,and"D". 

Only the 355 municipal utilities are included in Statements "A" and "B". 
The other two statements include, in addition, the 28 towns and villages in 
which the Commission owns and operates the electric distribution facilities for 
service to retail customers. Statement "C" gives rate schedules, and typical 

' monthly bills for selected levels of kilowatt-hour consumption. Statement "D" 
gives information supplementary to that given in Statement "B" regarding 
customers, revenue, and consumption, both total and average per customer, 

i as well as average unit costs for the three main classes of service. The population 

155 



156 



Municipal Electrical Service 



Municipal Electrical Service 

CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, AND CONSUMPTION 

1953 to 1962 



Service 


Year 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Customers 


Monthly 
Consump- 
tion per 
Customer 


Average 

Cost 
per kwh 






$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


6 


Residential 


1953 


44,647,668 


3,734,160,562 


877,323 


355 


1.20 




1954 


50,833,346 


4,246,511,375 


930,674 


380 


1.20 




1955 


55,241,247 


4,667,789,930 


970,829 


401 


1.18 




1956 


61,234,494 


5,191,581,628 


1,031,482 


419 


1.18 




1957 


65,842,103 


5,602,672,756 


1,072,868 


435 


1.18 




1958 


69,804,608 


6,036,470,489 


1,139,061 


442 


1.16 




1959 


73,955,229 


6,540,969,291 


1,194,878 


456 


1.13 




1960 


78,337,615 


6,944,659,090 


1,234,903 


469 


1.13 




1961 


83,682,550 


7,400,028,084 


1,307,893 


472 


1.13 




1962 


89,016,406 


7,852,651,665 


1,346,408 


486 


1.13 


Commercial 


1953 


23,603,194 


1,526,535,177 


119,498 


1,065 


1.55 




1954 


26,293,250 


1,694,071,712 


123,884 


1,140 


1.55 




1955 


28,576,115 


1,858,974,388 


127,913 


1,211 


1.54 




1956 


31,423,691 


2,081,200,929 


127,497* 


1,360 


1.51 




1957 


33,901,487 


2,270,913,902 


124,757* 


1,517 


1.49 




1958 


35,968,060 


2,445,225,765 


122,446* 


1,664 


1.47 




1959 


38,079,501 


2,669,327,226 


120,733* 


1,842 


1.43 




1960 


41,229,320 


2,921,670,317 


123,441* 


1,972 


1.41 




1961 


45,718,484 


3,289,119,534 


122,863* 


2,231 


1.39 




1962 


49,438,348 


3,633,872,392 


121,964* 


2,483 


1.36 


Industrial Power 


1953 


38,482,884 


3,948,124,809 


20,885 


15,753 


0.98 




1954 


40,855,075 


4,089,513,923 


21,671 


15,726 


1.00 




1955 


44,270,882 . 


4,637,527,118 


22,237 


17,379 


0.96 




1956 


47,808,610 


5,140,704,025 


22,809* 


18,782 


0.93 




1957 


50,124,976 


5,366,245,253 


22,607* 


19,781 


0.93 




1958 


52,741,979 


5,651,743,390 


23,077* 


20,409 


0.93 




1959 


61,167,603 


7,052,152,034 


23,545* 


24,960 


0.87 




1960 


64,057,506 


7,326,683,025 


23,613* 


25,857 


0.87 




1961 


69,215,271 


7,994,001,074 


23,179* 


28,740 


0.87 




1962 


74,198,657 


8,704,987,001 


23,145* 


31,342 


0.85 



*Irregular variations from year to year in numbers of customers result from reclassifications 
from commercial to residential and from industrial power to commercial service billing. 



Note : 



Kwh consumption figures for residential and commercial service in the above table I 
reflect the use of flat-rate water heaters for a uniform average of 16.8 hours per day. 



figures given are for the most part those recorded in the Municipal Directory 
for 1963 published by the Department of Municipal Affairs of Ontario. 

Annual growth in revenue in 1962 ranged from 6.4 per cent for residential 
service to 7.2 and 8.1 per cent for industrial power and commercial service 
respectively. For industrial power and commercial service total consumption 
increased at a more rapid rate than revenue so that average cost per kilowatt- 
hour fell. With respect to residential service, growth in total consumption was 
only slightly lower than growth in revenue so that average cost remained at the 
same level as in 1961. For both residential and commercial service, average 
cost is still well below the level in 1940, notwithstanding the greatly reduced 
purchasing power of the dollar. Although there was some improvement in 1962 
over 1961, there has been quite clearly a downward trend in the rate of growth 






Energy Consumption and Average Cost per Kilowatt-Hour 157 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 

ANNUAL ENERGY CONSUMPTION AND AVERAGE COST PER KILOWATT-HOUR 

RESIDENTIAL SERVICE INDUSTRIAL POWER SERVICE 

CENTS PER KWH BILLION KWH CENTS PER KWH 
2.5 10 2.5 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 



LUJMl 



i r 

1950 1955 1960 



"AVERAGE 
COST 



ANNUAL CONSUMP 



ION 



1950 1955 1960 



/ , ftlIllpn/M1 , „™„,„- TOTAL ANNUAL ENERGY 

COMMERCIAL SERVICE CONSUMPTION 

CENTS PER KWH BILLION KWH UUINDU IVI T I IUIX KWH 



10 50 



AVERAGE COST 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 



r r 

1950 1955 



ANNUAL CONSUMPTION 

(Includes street lighting) 



T 

1950 



1955 



158 



Municipal Electrical Service 



in monthly consumption per residential customer. This underlines the im- 
portance of an aggressive and successful load-building program in order to improve 
and extend the use of power distribution facilities and thereby ensure the con- 
tinuance of the low unit cost of electricity. 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 

The first two of the four statements that comprise the major part of this 
supplement deal with the financial operations of the 355 municipal electrical 
utilities. Entitled "Statements A and B" they include a balance sheet and an 
operating statement for each utility, arranged in alphabetical order. They are 
summarized on page 163 for convenient comparison with corresponding figures 
for the previous nine years. 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 

REVENUE 



MILLION 
DOLLARS 



20C 



175 



150 



125 



100 




MILLION 
DOLLARS 



200 



175 



150 



125 



100 



Municipal Electrical Utilities 



159 



Summary of Financial Position 

Total assets of the municipal electrical utilities, after deducting accumulated 
depreciation, were $751,930,873, of which $305,826,987 had been contributed 
through the cost of power over the years towards the retirement of the Com- 
mission's long-term debt. This contribution to the Commission's system capital 
therefore represents a growing equity of the utilities in the Commission's system. 
The accumulated contributions differ from the sum of the sinking fund reserves 
shown on the Commission's Balance Sheet (see page 25) as contributed by the 
municipal electrical utilities only because most of the utilities close their books 
for the year before the Commission's annual calculation of sinking fund is 
available. The utility balance sheet figures for the equity account are therefore 
for the most part one year in arrears. 

The investment of the municipal electrical utilities in fixed assets at cost 
increased by $31,000,451 during 1962 to a total of $488,393,074, against which 
depreciation of $109,914,757 had been accumulated. 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 

FIXED ASSETS AND LONG-TERM DEBT 



FIXED ASSETS AT COST 



LONG-TERM 
DEBT 




MILLION 
DOLLARS 

600 



500 



400 



300 



200 



I0Q 



160 Municipal Electrical Service 

Net long-term debt, that is debentures outstanding less local sinking fund, 
increased by only $304,731 to $78,855,297, and at the end of the year was 16.1 
per cent of the cost of fixed assets as compared with 17.2 per cent at the end 
of 1961. 

Revenue and Cost 

The total revenue of $220,851,809 in 1962 is greater than the 1961 total 
by 7.6 per cent, and its origins were as follows: 



Class of Service 

Residential 

Commercial 

Industrial power 

Street lighting 

Other 

Total 



The revenue derived from street lighting is based on estimated consumption 
only (see table on page 96). In each of the operating statements of the utilities 
it is included in the amount shown for sales of electric energy. Street-lighting 
revenue can be derived for any utility by subtracting from the revenue shown in 
Statement "B" the sum of the revenues for the same utility shown in State- 
ment "D". 

Though the utilities in 1962 purchased 8.0 per cent more energy from the 
Commission than in 1961, their cost for power purchased was up by only 6.4 
per cent. Total expenses at $199,746,135 were up by 6.3 per cent over expenses 
in 1961, leaving a net income of $21,105,674, which amounts to 9.6 per cent of 
total revenues as compared with 8.4 per cent in 1961. 

A margin of net income provides both an economical source of funds for 
normal expansion and a stabilizing factor in retail rate adjustment. The Com- 
mission takes this into consideration when reviewing municipal retail rates. 

Under The Power Commission Act the Commission exercises supervisory 
control over the activities of the municipal electrical utilities, and their rates to 
ultimate customers are subject to the Commission's approval. 






Revenue 

$ 87,017,333 

48,333,500 

73,893,132 

7,168,052 

4,439,792 


Per Cent 
of Total 

39.4 

21.9 

33.5 

3.2 

2.0 


$220,851,809 


100.0 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 



Statistical Tables 



STATEMENTS A and B— 

Financial Statements of the Municipal Electrical Utilities Page 

Consolidated for Years 1953 to 1962 162 

By Municipalities 164 

STATEMENT C— 

Rates and Typical Bills for Electrical Service Provided by the 355 Municipal 
Electrical Utilities and by Commission -owned Distribution Facilities in 
28 Towns and Villages 214 

STATEMENT D— 

Customers, Revenue, and Consumption in Municipalities Served by the 
355 Municipal Electrical Utilities and by Commission -owned Distribution 
Facilities in 28 Towns and Villages 236 



161 



162 



Municipal Electrical Service 

MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL UTILITIES 



Year 


1953 
332 


1954 

338 


1955 
343 


1956 


Number of municipalities included. . . . 


350 


A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

214.595.382 

54,282,571 


$ 
243,525,700 
58,973,786 


$ 

267,090,752 
62,413,111 


$ 

298,832.207 




66,539,420 








160,312,811 

4,884,136 
10.716.659 
10,298.699 

25,899.494 

7,527,844 

410,806 

2,393,860 


184,551,914 

7,376,869 
16,361,137 
10,695.799 


204.677,641 

9.277,807 
17,392,469 
9,939.403 


232,292,787 




9,858,536 


Investment in government securities 


15,512,896 
12,776,466 








34,433.805 

7,413,229 

383,454 

3,465.797 


36.609.679 

7,900,466 

383,751 

2,323,308 


38,147,898 


OTHER ASSETS 


9,681.858 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 


290,682 
2,399,184 








10,332.510 
140,068,857 


11,262.480 
152,461,822 


10,607,525 
167.250.921 


12,371,724 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


183,262,708 




336,613,672 


382,710,021 


419,145,766 


466,075,117 


LIABILITIES 


29,827,723 

10,943,035 

2,224,181 


45,645,051 

11,090,473 

2,843,742 


49,776.907 
10.574,522 
3,493,146 


58,528,557 




11,633,156 


Other 


3,910,276 






Total liabilities 

RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


42,994.939 

140,068,857 
8,153,001 


59,579,266 

152,461.822 
8,095,705 


63.844,575 

167,250,921 
7,765,477 


74,071,989 

183,262.708 
6,948,236 




148,221,858 

61,417,714 
410,806 

83,934,775 

366,420 


160,557,527 

64,210,220 
383,454 

98,687,493 

707,939 


175,016,398 

66,488,672 
383,751 

114,727,112 

1,314,742 


190,210,944 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


69,338,990 




290,682 


Accumulated net income invested in 

plant or held as working funds . . 

Frequency standardization expense 


132,983,134 
820,622 








145,396,875 


162,573.228 


180,284.793 


201,792,184 








336,613,672 


382,710,021 


419,145,766 


466,075,117 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 

Other 


107,997,010 
1,257,311 


119,510,834 
1,345|281 


129,810,298 
1,457,199 


142,629,092 
1,554,347 






Total revenue 


109,254,321 


120,856,115 


131,267,497 


144,183,439 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


69,750,630 

319,744 

10,674,897 

8,236,239 

2,400,468 

5,832,594 

147,083 


75,589,512 

426,606 

11,527,269 

9,299,705 

3,242,705 

6,547,361 

141,824 


79,779,898 

459,594 

12,076,620 

9,896.805 

4,216,877 

7,193,495 

144,121 


87,344,024 


Local generation 


501,386 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


13.406,955 

11,015,893 

4,744,936 

7.709,546 

59,374 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 

— depreciation 

— other 




Total expense 


97,361,655 


106,774,982 


113,767,410 


124,782,114 




Net income or net expense 


11,892,666 


14,081,133 


17,500,087 


19,401,325 


Number of customers 


986,144 


1,045,742 


1,089,835 


1,153,371 



Statements A and B 
CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 1953-1962 



163 



1957 

351 


1958 
354 


1959 

354 


1960 

354 


1961 

354 


1962 

355 


$ 

327,925,974 

68,975,083 


$ 
349,706,161 
72,673,866 


$ 
385,419,306 

77,551,575 


$ 
413,611,989 
82,246,973 


$ 
457,392,623 
100,165,249 


$ 

488.393,074 
109,914,757 


258,950.891 

10,819,896 
14,174,408 
12,573,922 


277,032,295 

10,769,037 
13,333,906 
13,911,267 


307,867,731 

10,400,010 
15,560,183 
13,463,791 


331,365,016 

12,250,801 
13,990,120 
12,868,807 


357,227,374 

15,105,454 
14,672,152 
14,190,953 


378,478,317 

18,063,961 
16,984,376 
15,807,380 


37,568,226 

9,579,584 

561,622 

1,894,582 


38,014,210 

17,237,653 
1,033,436 
2,214,392 


39,423,984 

9,381,215 
1,726,182 
2,421,279 


39,109,728 

9,197.511 
2,316,958 
2,553,588 


43,968,559 

9.590,459 
3.261,509 
2,643,494 


50.855,717 

9,742,156 
4,312,070 
2,715,626 


12,035,788 
200,293,236 


20,485,481 
218,736,441 


13,528,676 
238,790,589 


14,068,057 
261,101,650 


15,495,462 
282,255.861 


16,769,852 

305,826,987 


508,848,141 


554,268,427 


599,610,980 


645,644,451 


698,947,256 


751,930,873 


63,315,360 
11,226.905 
4,207,237 


69,363,792 

10,105,465 

6,175,200 


70,456,844 
10,589,995 
6,565,031 


74,429,684 

10,485,382 

7,146,524 


81,812,075 

12,594,844 

7,860,946 


83.167,367 

12,753,744 

8,254,687 


78,749,502 

200,293,236 
5,658,849 


85,644,457 

218,736,441 
3,507,375 


87,611,870 

238,790,589 
2,864,918 


92,061,590 

261,101,650 
2,920,005 


102,267,865 

282,255,861 
2,468,637 


104,175,798 

305,826,987 
2,481,991 


205,952,085 

72,087,556 
561,622 

152,057,614 

560,238 


222,243,816 

75,021,200 
1.033,436 

170,871,551 

546,033 


241,655,507 

77,881,620 
1,726,182 

190,444,985 

290.816 


264,021,655 

81,266,027 
2,316,958 

205,984.657 

6,436 


284,724,498 

84,572.157 
3,261,509 

224,121,227 


308.308,978 

88,386.510 
4.312070 

246,747,517 






224,146,554 


246,380,154 


270.343,603 


289,561.206 


311,954.893 


339,446,097 


508,848,141 


554,268,427 


59y,610,980 


645,644,451 


698,947,256 


751,930,873 



151,855,664 

1,580,224 


160,700,759 
1,723,986 


175,686,813 
2,400,070 


186,599,701 
2,720,870 


201,891,409 
3,274,114 


216.412,017 
4.439,792 


153,435,888 


162,424,745 


178,086,883 


189,320,571 


205,165,523 


220,851,809 


92,682,089 

575,771 

14,362,587 

12,086,583 

5,504,842 

8,389,004 

53,525 


98,563,451 

509,240 

15,544,060 

13.654,386 

6,175,773 

9,216,594 

13,060 


111,160,867 

531,076 

17,065,080 

14,954,828 

6,824,770 

10,030,350 

14,316 


122,634,361 

536,118 

18,273,164 

15,766,246 

7,440,556 

10,750,710 

22,506 


130,857,200 

529,955 

19,486,528 

17,342,308 

8,203,772 

* 11,466,692 

81,734 


139,291,682 

570,500 

20.760,837 

18,482,105 

8,912,277 

11,655,654 

73,080 


133,654,401 


143,676,564 


160,581,287 


175,423,661 


187,968,189 


199,746,135 



19,781,487 



18,748,181 



17,505,596 



[3,896,910 



17,197.334 



21,105,674 



1,192,357 



1,255,805 



1,310,099 



1,351,915 



1,423,427 



1.460.553 



164 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Acton 
4,290 


Ailsa Craig 
516 


Ajax 
7,720 


Alexandria 
2,488 


Alfred 
965 


Alliston 




3,046 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
412,071 
68,498 


$ 

46,187 
3,589 


$ 
953,104 
219,734 


$ 
284,370 
81,115 


$ 

82,638 
22,282 


$ 
245,488 




72,763 








343,573 

28,028 

25,000 

6,410 


42,598 
10,644 


733,370 
138,977 


203,255 

3,614 
13,000 
3,071 


60,356 
9,983 


172,725 


CURRENT ASSETS 


8,894 


Investment in government securities 


18,000 


139 


25,001 


3,081 


1,779 








59,438 

1,284 

222 


10,783 


163,978 
26,375 


19.685 
12,108 


13,064 


28.673 


OTHER ASSETS 


4,972 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 










5,830 




518 














1,506 
423,806 




32,205 
130,092 


12,108 
162,539 


518 
10,614 


4,972 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


56.125 


158,576 




828,323 


109,506 


1,059,645 


397,587 


84,552 


364,946 


LIABILITIES 


54,800 

640 

10,247 




374,000 

5,387 

59,499 




28,000 

204 

1,873 








4,225 
12,990 


2,126 


Other 


1,788 


4,953 








65,687 
423,806 


1,788 
56,125 


438,886 
130,092 


17,215 
162,539 


30,077 
10,614 


7,079 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


158,576 


















423,806 
29,139 


56,125 
6,883 


130,092 
74,050 


162,539 
53,078 


10,614 
10,000 


158,576 


CAPITAL 


29,990 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


309,691 


44,710 


416,617 


164,755 


33,861 


169,301 




338,830 


51,593 


490,667 


217,833 


43.861 


199,291 








828,323 


109,506 


1,059,645 


397,587 


84,552 


364,946 



B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


251,569 
1.396 


19,579 
216 


377,632 
14,049 


107,360 
5,984 


34.462 

274 


132,003 


Other 


4,425 






Total revenue 


252,965 


19,795 


391,681 


113,344 


34,736 


136,428 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


178,768 


12,196 


214,137 


85,237 


20,834 


92,704 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


20,352 

12.677 

5,424 

9,348 


1,721 
1,106 


20,031 
51,972 
36,159 
24,157 


6.517 
9.524 
2.072 
7,206 


2,512 
2,962 
2,855 
2,531 


15,180 
12,474 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


1,109 


5,705 
















Total expense 


226,569 


16,132 


346,456 


110,556 


31,694 


126,063 






Net income or net expense 


26,396 


3,663 


45,225 


2,788 


3,042 


10,365 


Number of customers 


1,328 


224 


2,250 


899 


314 


1,126 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



165 



Almonte 
3.448 


Alvinston 
645 


Amherst- 
burg 
4,440 


Ancaster 
Twp. 
13,661 


Apple Hill 
400 


Arkona 
456 


Arnprior 
5,546 


Arthur 
1,278 


Athens 
984 


$ 
456,376 
95,843 


% 

63,203 
20,660 


$ 
442,833 
98,324 


$ 
280,602 
55,970 


$ 

24,927 
6,976 


$ 

46,709 
12,152 


$ 
495,069 
79,851 


126,551 
27,146 


67.496 
14,706 


360,533 
7,481 


42.543 

5.400 

3,500 

438 


344,509 

13,366 

27,944 

4,349 


224,632 
16,877 


17,951 

3,566 

3,000 

345 


34,557 

5,678 
4,000 
1,746 


415,218 
39,820 


99,405 


52.790 
1 004 


33,000 


10,000 
4,811 


14.000 
1,822 


4,604 


116 


2,190 


45,085 
8,096 


9,338 


45,659 
8,724 


16.993 

555 


6.911 


11,424 


42,010 
3,154 


14,811 


16.826 


















193 


987 








424 
















8.096 




8,917 
335,996 


1.542 
145,135 






3,154 
246,846 


424 
90,178 




68,385 


58,412 


14,337 


35,048 


38.340 


482,099 


110,293 


735,081 


388,302 


39,199 


81,029 


707,228 


204,818 


107,956 






9,500 
1,103 
3,758 


64,369 
1.321 
2.327 






53,530 
3,757 
7,904 


12.000 

7.048 

818 




22,549 


549 
115 






1 357 


1,747 


45 


65 


249 


24,296 

68,385 
545 


664 

58,412 


14,361 
335,996 


68.017 
145,135 


45 
14,337 


65 
35,048 


65,191 

246.846 
718 


19.866 
90.178 


1.606 
38.340 


















68,930 
72,000 


58,412 
23,529 


335,996 
58,927 


145,135 
63,877 


14,337 
5,080 


35,048 
13,113 


247.564 
91,938 


90.178 
23,913 


38.340 
12.988 


316.873 


27,688 


325,797 


111,273 


19,737 


32.803 


302.535 


70,861 


55,022 


388.873 


51,217 


384,724 


175.150 


24,817 


45.916 


394,473 


94,774 


68,010 


482,099 


110,293 


735,081 


388,302 


39,199 


81,029 


707,228 


204,818 


107,956 



122.070 
3,882 


17,955 
162 


214,306 
2,851 


141,033 
469 


6,581 
163 


21,225 
154 


226,242 
4,070 


44,261 

447 


21,111 
643 


125,952 


18,117 


217,157 


141,502 


6,744 


21,379 


230,312 


44,708 


21,754 


72,843 
9,401 


10,860 


141.364 


81,796 


3,702 


15,642 


160,263 


30.469 


16,893 


9,632 

12,935 


1,523 
3,133 


16,117 

19,918 

4,786 

10,933 


10,333 
12.643 

9.074 
7,544 


1,128 
936 


489 
1,127 


11,489 

19,788 

8,541 

13,046 


4.790 
3,176 


1,242 
1,536 


10,341 


2,066 


712 


1,431 


3,437 


1,874 




















115,152 


17,582 


193,118 


121,390 


6,478 


18,689 


213,127 


41,872 


21,545 


10,800 


535 


24,039 


20,112 


266 


2,690 


17,185 


2,836 


209 


1,118 


331 


1,454 


1,121 


119 


184 


1,784 


511 


374 



166 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Atikokan 
Twp. 
6.336 


Aurora 
9,141 


Avonmore 
243 


Aylmer 
4,462 


Ayr 
1,051 


Baden 




920 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

550.628 
112,545 


$ 

710,740 
145,269 


$ 

26,641 

6,773 


$ 

372,260 
119,234 


$ 

83,370 
15,326 


$ 

74,639 




17,898 








438.083 

35.606 

75,000 

6.995 


565,471 
104,135 


19,868 
229 


253,026 
21,980 


68,044 

7,227 

10.500 

109 


56,741 


CURRENT ASSETS 


8,212 


Investment in government securities 


9 500 


5,096 


68 


3,932 


1,585 








117,601 

1,557 

13,063 


109,231 
1,508 


297 


25.912 
672 


17.836 
87 


19,297 


OTHER ASSETS 


115 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 






4,961 


459 


517 














14,620 
105,430 


6,469 
220,912 


459 
5,441 


1,189 
316,208 


87 
77.060 


115 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


124,346 




675,734 


902,083 


26,065 


596,335 


163,027 


200,499 


LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 


318,000 

1,858 

54,382 


215,000 

1,103 

17,591 


12,500 

73 

2,196 


35,000 

341 

3,597 






1,016 
597 


72 


Other 


150 








374,240 
105,430 


233,694 
220,912 


14,769 
5,441 


38,938 
316,208 


1.613 
77.060 


222 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


124,346 


















105.430 
82,000 


220,912 
9,509 


5.441 
1,500 


316,208 
53,702 


77.060 
17,503 


124,346 


CAPITAL 


5,000 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


114,064 


437,968 


4,355 


187,487 


66,851 


70,931 




196,064 


447,477 


5,855 


241,189 


84.354 


75,931 








675,734 


902,083 


26,065 


596,335 


163,027 


200,499 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


266,942 
8,043 


366,125 
16,557 


11,594 
83 


210,270 
2,371 


43.649 
400 


41.664 


Other 


291 






Total revenue 


274,985 


382,682 


11,677 


212,641 


44,049 


41,955 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


157,447 


239,540 


6,362 


175,644 


29.917 


29.114 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


18,297 
35,180 
34,256 
14.523 


26,642 
28,777 
20,419 
15,411 


788 

977 

1.348 

739 


10,789 
12,964 
5,185 
10,521 


4,191 

2,487 


2,475 
3,130 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


2,342 


1,913 
















Total expense 


259,703 


330,789 


10,214 


215,103 


38,937 


36,632 






Net Income or net expense 


15,282 


51,893 


1,463 


2,462 


5,112 


5,323 


Number of customers 


1.740 


2,814 


114 


1,560 


385 


287 







Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 




167 


Bancroft 
2.398 


Barrie 
22.048 


Barry's Bay 
1,442 


Bath 
691 


Beachburg 
539 


Beachville 
879 


Beamsville 
2,584 


Beaverton 
1,171 


Beeton 
834 


$ 
331.743 
81,989 


$ 

2.087.804 
647,958 


$ 

88,193 
9,927 


$ 

68,834 
16,648 


$ 

64.315 
16,706 


$ 

112,887 
34,168 


$ 

166.204 
38,450 


$ 

131,524 
27,596 


$ 

71,961 
10,909 


249.754 
26.625 


1,439,846 


78.266 
11,986 


52,186 
8,878 


47,609 
9,711 


78.719 

20.473 

45.000 

2.956 


127.754 

7,225 
4.000 
1,060 


103,928 
12,399 


61.052 

6,154 
6.000 
3.830 


14,062 
38.537 


15.076 


3,137 


662 


185 


261 


41,701 
9.930 


52,599 
34.582 


15,123 


9,540 


9,896 


68,429 


12,285 


12.660 

578 


15.984 
69 














3.703 


4,816 




200 


1.465 








26 














13,633 


39,398 
1,101,358 




200 
20,373 


1.465 
1.414 






578 
101.015 


95 


44,053 


15,271 


214.429 


97.873 


65.000 


349,141 


2,633,201 


108,660 


82,299 


60,384 


361,577 


237,912 


218,181 


142,131 


63,500 
1,492 
3,290 






7.000 
131 
647 


49,100 

361 

50 










17.937 

22.843 


632 
270 


456 
481 


3.343 
1.949 


78 
735 


1.048 

847 


68,282 
44,053 


40.780 
1.101,358 


902 
15.271 


7.778 
20,373 


49.511 
1.414 


937 
214.429 


5.292 
97.873 


813 
101.015 


1.895 
65.000 




















44,053 
69,000 


1,101,358 
65,366 


15.271 
7.500 


20.373 
10,500 


1.414 
2,900 


214,429 
5,537 


97,873 
37,500 


101.015 
12.839 


65,000 
13,610 


167,806 


1,425,697 


84.987 


43,648 


6,559 


140.674 


97.247 


103.514 


61,626 


236,806 


1.491,063 


92.487 


54,148 


9.459 


146,211 


134.747 


116.353 


75,236 


! 349,141 


2,633,201 


108,660 


82,299 


60,384 


361,577 


237,912 


218,181 


142,131 


102,234 
489 


974,647 
17.267 


24,244 
524 


23,638 


25,196 
353 


109.659 
2.366 


87.455 
1,661 


65.676 
1,689 


29,430 
170 






102,723 


991,914 


24,768 


23,638 


25,549 


112,025 


89,116 


67,365 


29,600 


53.375 
4,227 
6.433 
8.022 
9.134 
8.495 


647,402 


17,328 


13,993 


12,856 


88.031 


63,572 


45.261 


20,856 


100,575 
75,985 


1,896 
3,231 


1.032 

2,081 

913 

2,092 


1,368 
1,216 

4.538 
1.724 


1.342 
2.893 


7,800 
7.802 


5,264 
5,561 


1,625 
1,609 


51,600 


2,299 


3,368 


4,415 


3.626 


1,956 




















89,686 


875,562 


24,754 


20,111 


21,702 


95,634 


83,589 


59,712 


26,046 


13,037 


116,352 


14 


3,527 


3,847 


16,391 


5,527 


7,653 


3,554 


: 

804 


7,347 


411 


251 


218 


305 


905 


578 


315 



168 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Belle River 
1.894 


Belleville 
30,332 


Blenheim 
3,147 


Bloomfield 
721 


Blyth 
756 






1.233 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
127,682 
21,010 


$ 
2,511,857 
553,277 


$ 
328,810 
61,176 


$ 

61,275 
21,166 


$ 

75.128 
15,211 


237,764 


Accumulated depreciation 


62,134 




106,672 


1,958,580 
73,144 


267,634 

4,689 
9,824 
3,022 


40,109 

4,382 
6,993 

257 


59,917 

3,249 

9,767 

224 


175,630 


CURRENT ASSETS 


11,086 


Investment in government securities 


7,000 
676 




52,632 


779 








7,676 

875 
1,029 


125,776 
57,947 


17,535 
1,379 


11,632 

450 


13,240 
58 


11,865 


OTHER ASSETS 


3,819 










588 


350 




3,890 










Total other assets 


1,904 
69,977 


57,947 
1,466,206 


1,967 
184,444 


800 
41,180 


58 
62,253 


7,709 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


34,402 




186,229 


3,608,509 


471,580 


93,721 


135,468 


229,606 


LIABILITIES 


1.400 
6,051 
1,432 


389,000 

132 

55,030 


36,097 

375 

6,317 






84,100 




50 
653 


336 

257 


2,114 


Other 


7,381 








8,883 
69.977 


444,162 

1,466,206 
1,186 


42,789 
184,444 


703 
41.180 


593 
62,253 


93,595 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


34,402 














Total reserves 


69,977 
19,100 


1,467.392 
185,997 


184,444 
62,363 


41,180 
9,797 


62,253 
16,033 


34,402 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


4,900 


Local sinking fund 




Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds. . 


88,269 


1,510.958 


181,984 


42,041 


56.589 


96,709 


Total capital 


107,369 


1,696,955 


244,347 


51,838 


72,622 


101,609 








186,229 


3,608,509 


471,580 


93,721 


135,468 


229,606 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


55,654 
973 


1,217,600 
21,559 


118,374 
3,646 


22,270 
370 


42,377 
547 


64,172 


Other 


1,145 




Total revenue 


56,627 


1,239,159 


122,020 


22,640 


42,924 


65,317 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


31,373 


790.731 


62,014 


16,315 


33,118 


33 029 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


8,421 
6,807 
1,540 
3,159 


93,802 
83,557 
35,058 
60,529 


11.524 
16,153 

8,225 
8.782 


1,542 
2,402 


6,539 
2.238 


7,358 

8 012 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


8,279 


— depreciation 

— other 


1.923 


2,025 


7,064 
















Total expense 


51,300 


1,063,677 


106,698 


22,182 


43,920 


63,742 




Net income or net expense 


5,327 


175,482 


15,322 


458 


996 


1,575 


Number of customers 


711 


10,273 


1.196 


315 


337 


801 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



169 



Bolton 
2,105 


Both well 
806 


Bowman- 
ville 
7,347 


Bracebridge 
3,032 


Bradford 
2,344 


Braeside 
533 


Brampton 
22.101 


Brantford 
54.372 


Brantford 
Twp. 
7.997 


$ 
189,763 

35,552 


$ 

68,922 
23,293 


$ 
741,881 
260,723 


$ 
888,671 
223,778 


$ 
275,897 
63,377 


$ 

44.045 
3,010 


$ 

2.566,443 
301,965 


$ 
5,161,414 
1,292,899 


$ 
1.150.534 
323,965 


154,211 
1.465 


45,629 

4,133 
5.050 
2,856 


481,158 

37,498 

119.296 

5.989 


664,893 
14,663 


212,520 

23,904 
8,000 
6,315 


41,035 

9,447 

10,000 

96 


2,264,478 

200 

1,500 

47,207 


3,868,515 

185,044 
32,000 
87,282 


826.619 

40.362 

25.000 

6,783 


4.958 


3,126 


6.423 

758 


12.039 
400 


162,783 
13,278 


17,789 
10,798 


38.219 
9.506 


19,543 


48,907 
75,613 


304,326 
81.785 


72,145 
21 307 








3,051 




292 


10,036 


416 




6,203 


1,625 


56 










3,809 


400 
65.240 


13,570 
527,574 


20,834 
2,399 


9,922 
126,330 




81,816 
927,057 


83,410 
5,012,449 


21,363 


89,451 


33,416 


266,375 


253,894 


123,308 


1,185,085 


705,915 


386,991 


93,994 


3,322,258 


9,268,700 


1,186,502 


60,347 






213,439 
669 
810 




833 
256 

247 


743,000 

295,444 

49,937 


455,088 

9,185 

75,915 


442,109 

1,446 

21,610 


4,130 

5,845 


676 
93 


4,576 
3,651 


314 

2,541 


70,322 
89,451 


769 
65,240 


8,227 
527,574 


214,918 
2,399 


2,855 
126,330 


1,336 
33,416 


1,088,381 
927,057 


540.188 
5,012,449 


465,165 
266,375 




















89,451 
21,723 


65,240 
5,534 


527,574 
71.000 


2,399 
292,361 


126.330 
23,351 


33,416 
5,167 


927,057 
187.644 


5,012.449 
989,595 


266,375 
119,106 


72,398 


51.765 


578,284 


196,237 


234.455 


54,075 


1,119,176 


2.726,468 


335,856 


94,121 


57.299 


649,284 


488,598 


257.806 


59,242 


1,306,820 


3,716,063 


454,962 


253,894 


123,308 


1,185,085 


705,915 


386,991 


93,994 


3,322,258 


9,268,700 


1,186,502 


83,706 
1,453 


27,245 
791 


300,171 
13,223 


140,664 
1,668 


113.421 
1.734 


65,781 
61 


1,040,315 
26,375 


2,279,410 
15,751 


445,959 
1,551 


85,159 


28,036 


313,394 


142,332 


115,155 


65,842 


1,066,690 


2,295,161 


447,510 


51.755 


14,418 


221,880 


13,690 
36,308 
24,874 
14,942 
29,824 
19,849 


72,846 


57,012 


618,728 


1,577,150 


249.732 


5.997 
7,738 
6,081 


3.131 
4,764 


32,946 
18,940 


13.421 
10.907 


885 

1,531 

441 

977 


55,361 
65,918 
74.901 
47.721 


165,941 
144,880 
62.921 
133.707 


38.746 
29.954 
43.154 


4,765 


1,978 


19,952 


6.348 


33.344 




















76,336 


24,291 


293,718 


139,487 


103,522 


60,846 


862,629 


2,084,599 


394,930 


8,823 


3,745 


19,676 


2,845 


11,633 


4,996 


204,061 


210,562 


52,580 


665 


328 


2,520 


1,169 


847 


159 


6.785 


17.362 


2.389 



170 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Brechin 
268 


Bridgeport 
1,702 


Brigden 
540 


Brighton 
2,545 


Brockville 
17.949 


Brussels 




831 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

23.065 
4,319 


$ 

97,561 
24,434 


$ 

50,386 
12,314 


$ 
246,265 
36,392 


$ 
2.124.432 
503,071 


$ 
82,836 




8,736 








18.746 

2,185 

7.000 

271 


73,127 

1,750 

5,000 

600 


38,072 

4,387 
3,028 

857 


209,873 
701 


1.621.361 

33.417 
12.000 
57.913 


74,100 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 

Investment in government securities 


7,213 


1,435 


1,236 








9.456 


7,350 
40 


8,272 


2.136 
8.910 


103,330 
36,619 


8,449 


OTHER ASSETS 


183 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 










317 


2.273 


6.770 












Total other assets.. ~ 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


23,035 


40 
57,854 


317 
45,462 


11.183 
106.913 


43,389 
1.227,141 


183 
73.415 




51,237 


138,371 


92,123 


330,105 


2,995,221 


156,147 


LIABILITIES 




15,087 

178 

2,136 




36,700 

967 

3,674 


517,000 
92,961 
34,043 


6,000 






302 
192 


563 


Other 


200 


1.203 








200 
23,035 


17,401 
57,854 


494 
45,462 


41,341 
106,913 


644,004 
1,227,141 


7.766 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


73,415 


















23.035 
2,664 


57,854 
16,440 


45,462 
8,000 


106,913 
28,300 


1,227.141 
216,770 


73,415 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


22,000 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


25,338 


46,676 


38,167 


153,551 


907.306 


52,966 




28,002 


63,116 


46,167 


181.851 


1.124,076 


74,966 








51,237 


138,371 


92,123 


330,105 


2,995,221 


156,147 



B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


7,242 
234 


49,456 
462 


16,882 
268 


84,666 
233 


795.885 
23,679 


39.767 


Other 


275 






Total revenue 


7,476 


49,918 


17,150 


84,899 


819,564 


40,042 






EXPENSE 


3,806 


35,848 


10,021 


56,520 


514,559 


27,837 






Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


947 
750 


1,928 
7,058 
1,480 
2,859 


2,235 
1,803 


8,409 
8,471 
3,470 
5,677 


78,454 
74,763 
53.784 
48,923 


1.686 
2,684 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


1,353 


— depreciation 


624 


1,490 


2.083 
















Total expense 


6,127 


49,173 


15,549 


82,547 


770,483 


35,643 






Net income or net expense 


1,349 


745 


1,601 


2,352 


49,081 


4,399 


Number of customers 


96 


467 


218 


1,035 


6.157 


379 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



171 



Burford 
1,066 


Burgessville 
259 


Burk's Falls 
926 


Burlington 
48.482 


Cache Bay 
780 


Caledonia 
2.286 


Campbell- 
ford 
3.502 


Campbell- 
ville 
235 


Cannington 
1.003 


$ 

99.860 
28,084 


$ 

25,421 
7,874 


$ 

87,590 
17,091 


$ 
4.753,861 
809,819 


$ 

56,760 
13,848 


$ 

184,033 
41,197 


$ 

709.798 
160,441 


$ 

20,125 

4,267 


$ 

78.587 
20,810 


71.776 

2.795 
3.500 


17.547 

4,479 

1,500 

175 


70.499 

6,412 
4,900 
1,937 


3,944,042 

14,607 
37,500 
95,658 


42,912 

2,867 

17.849 

2.447 


142.836 
2.310 


549,357 
57,522 


15,858 

1.184 

2,414 

704 


57,777 

16,613 

14.000 

353 


1,301 


1.381 


9,200 


7.596 
134 


6.154 


13,249 
95 


147,765 
49,223 


23.163 

479 


3.691 

428 


66,722 
10.268 


4,302 


30,966 












38 


718 


81,506 


1.409 


1.977 


2.621 


23 


280 




134 
77.523 


38 
24.847 


813 
22,728 


130,729 
879,775 


1,888 
3.618 


2,405 
113,652 


12.889 
7,211 


23 
16,573 


280 
72.084 


157,029 


48,586 


107,289 


5,102,311 


71,581 


262,584 


636,179 


36,756 


161,107 


9.710 




5,773 

1,402 

298 


1,806,300 

55.154 

193.898 


4.000 
11 

75 


1,500 

584 
2,428 


144,100 
5,439 
7,803 






507 
1,366 


1 


551 


1.583 
435 










11,583 
77.523 


24.847 


7,473 
22,728 


2.055.352 
879.775 


4.086 
3.618 


4,512 
113,652 


157,342 
7,211 


551 
16,573 


2,018 
72.084 




















77,523 
11,144 


24,847 
3.500 


22,728 
29,227 


879.775 
434.076 


3.618 
22,530 


113,652 
14,025 


7,211 
8,400 


16,573 

5,448 


72.084 
14,532 


56,779 


20.238 


47.861 


1,733,108 


41.347 


130,395 


463,226 


14,184 


72.473 


67,923 


23.738 


77,088 


2,167,184 


63.877 


144,420 


471,626 


19,632 


87.005 


157.029 


48,586 


107,289 


5,102,311 


71,581 


262,584 


636,179 


36,756 


161.107 



45,407 
1.113 


12.724 
161 


43,454 

580 


2,321.075 
29.517 


30,187 
1,216 


70.104 

218 


146,994 
2,809 


9.123 
191 


37.123 
851 


46,520 


12,885 


44,034 


2,350,592 


31,403 


70,322 


149,803 


9,314 


37,974 


32,514 


8,526 


27,312 


1,328,969 


19.816 


42,688 


28.218 
22,249 
10,841 
25.847 
12.938 
13,371 


7,383 


23.904 


5,265 
3,394 
1,216 


944 
591 


3,347 
3,491 
3,039 
2,253 


145,610 
164,489 
184,634 
108,335 


1,900 
2.352 
2,241 
1,736 


7.443 

8,876 

589 

4.797 


420 
685 


2.428 
2.761 


2.637 


785 


596 


2.374 




















45,026 


10,846 


39,442 


1,932,037 


28,045 


64,393 


113,464 


9,084 


31,467 


1,494 


2,039 


4,592 


418,555 


3,358 


5,929 


36,339 


230 


6,507 



423 



100 



355 



14,466 



194 



830 



1,386 



93 I 



453 



172 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Capreol 
2.978 


Cardinal 
1.980 


Carleton 
Place 
4,756 


Casselman 
1,250 


Cayuga 
971 


Chalk River 




1.079 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
237.691 
45,344 


$ 

87,264 
16,016 


$ 
310,519 
74,111 


$ 

95,405 
14,954 


$ 

98,630 
23,455 


$ 
74.192 




17,186 








192.347 
40.370 


71.248 

3,721 

1.500 

609 


236,408 


80.451 

13.564 

14.000 

26 


75.175 

1.650 

6.000 

409 


57.006 


CURRENT ASSETS 


3,850 




15,100 
11,126 






580 


238 








40.950 


5.830 


26,226 

5,229 


27.590 


8.059 
226 


4,088 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 


4,870 












4,838 




2,634 














4,870 
12,276 




5,229 
419,875 


4,838 
21,897 


226 
51.934 


2,634 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems .... 


70.729 


15,125 




250,443 


147,807 


687,738 


134,776 


135,394 


78,853 


LIABILITIES 


79.300 

610 

5,785 




12,500 
10.650 
3.693 


42,500 

908 

60 




44,500 




43 
150 


967 
1.162 


845 


Other 


430 








85,695 
12,276 


193 
70.729 


26,843 
419.875 


43,468 
21,897 


2.129 
51.934 


45,775 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


15.125 


















12,276 
42,700 


70.729 
11,014 


419,875 
60.797 


21,897 
27.500 


51,934 
20.000 


15,125 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


10,500 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds. . 


109,772 


65.871 


180.223 


41,911 


61.331 


7,453 




152,472 


76.885 


241.020 


69,411 


81.331 


17,953 








250,443 


147,807 


687,738 


134,776 


135,394 


78,853 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


128,452 
550 


47.128 
206 


196.412 
1.020 


48,613 
803 


33.692 

280 


26,857 


Other 


93 






Total revenue 


129,002 


47,334 


197,432 


49,416 


33,972 


26,950 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


78,287 


35.360 


137.543 


30,725 


21.085 


18 243 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


6,613 

14.748 
8,438 
5.891 


4,477 
3,063 


17.750 

19,563 

1.414 

8.197 


1,708 
4,179 
5,279 
2,493 


3.797 
5.161 


1,715 
1 853 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


4,557 


— depreciation 

— other 


2.426 


2.743 


2,148 
















Total expense 


113,977 


45,326 


184,467 


44,384 


32,786 


28,516 




Net income or net expense 


15,025 


2,008 


12,965 


5,032 


1,186 


1,566 


Number of customers 


1.015 


672 


1.778 


380 


380 


292 



Statements A and B 



173 



Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Chapleau 
Twp. 
3,752 


Chatham 
29,681 


Chatsworth 
383 


Chesley 
1.667 


Chesterville 
1,270 


Chippawa 
3.340 


Clifford 
547 


Clinton 
3,462 


Cobden 
926 


$ 
160,486 

12,773 


$ 
3,367,051 
872,143 


$ 

34,115 
9,328 


$ 
120,529 
42,721 


$ 

92,820 
20,477 


$ 
238.225 
45,618 


$ 

48,880 
12,012 


$ 
330,521 
73,382 


$ 

73,465 
12,512 


147,713 
41,743 


2,494,908 

18,194 
140,000 
175,706 


24,787 

5,779 

6,000 

670 


77,808 

10,309 

26,725 

860 


72,343 

20,580 
6,000 
4,353 


192,607 
17.634 


36,868 

9,385 

6,034 

264 


257,139 
19,840 


60,953 

5.371 
6,000 

425 


7,515 


3.219 


2.253 


49,258 


333,900 
92,927 


12,449 


37,894 

708 


30.933 


20.853 
947 


15,683 


22,093 
6,520 


11,796 












4,825 


45.535 


1,301 


129 


60 


528 




303 










4,825 


138,462 
2,080,008 


1,301 
28,625 


837 
173,530 


60 
129,080 


1.475 
96,973 




6,823 
240,831 






41,990 


34,833 




201,796 


5,047,278 


67,162 


290,069 


232,416 


311,908 


94,541 


526,886 


107,582 


86,000 


560.687 
13,023 

39.242 








58.500 


5,232 
390 
331 


46,900 

763 

9,992 




7,312 


99 
163 


125 


2,040 
181 




4,227 


4,938 


323 






97,539 


612,952 

2,080,008 
80,850 


262 
28,625 


125 
173,530 


2,221 
129,080 


63,438 
96,973 


5.953 
41.990 


57,655 
240,831 


323 
34,833 






















2,160,858 
959.313 


28,625 
5,014 


173,530 
24,410 


129,080 
5.889 


96,973 
19,850 


41,990 
9,697 


240.831 
74.773 


34 833 


29,000 


4,949 


75,257 


1,314,155 


33,261 


92,004 


95.226 


131,647 


36,901 


153.627 


67,477 


104,257 


2,273,468 


38,275 


116,414 


101,115 


151,497 


46,598 


228,400 


72,426 


201,796 


5,047,278 


67,162 


290,069 


232,416 


311,908 


94,541 


526,886 


107,582 



168,893 
1,165 


1,616,634 
25,483 


16,053 
309 


68.900 
1,383 


74,352 
407 


97,573 
391 


21,695 
879 


142,973 

5,445 


32.058 
270 


170,058 


1,642,117 


16,362 


70,283 


74,759 


97,964 


22,574 


148,418 


32,328 


121,109 


775,242 


10,913 


48,488 


58,183 


57,664 


16.820 


91.311 


24.262 


11.171 
12,280 
9,627 


330,786 

216,097 

86,606 

76,847 


1,414 
1.322 


5,553 
6,731 


2,468 
5,303 


11,642 
5,963 
6,137 
6,375 


803 
1.400 

568 
1.295 


14,558 

14,770 

6,381 

7.888 


2.251 
2.430 


3,920 


1,003 


3,704 


2,572 


1.958 




















158,107 


1,485,578 


14,652 


64,476 


68,526 


87,781 


20,886 


134,908 


30,901 


11,951 


156,539 


1,710 


5,807 


6,233 


10,183 


1,688 


13,510 


1,427 


984 


9,848 


173 


738 


' 461 


1,081 


225 


1.283 


390 



174 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 



Municipality 
Population . . 



Cobourg 
9,775 



Cochrane 
4,595 



Colborne 
1.356 



Coldwater 

775 



Collingwood 
8,359 



A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost. 
Accumulated depreciation. 



$ 
1,072,691 
258,802 



$ 
476,946 
95,361 



$ 
112,659 
16,624 



$ 

60.340 
14,168 



% 

657,348 
137,190 



Net fixed assets 

CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 

Investment in government securities 
Accounts receivable (Net) 



813,889 

51,721 
10,000 
16,345 



381,585 

16,928 

2,260 



96.035 

100 

7,423 



46,172 

18.006 

12.500 

1,977 



520.158 

13.559 

53,561 

9,079 



Total current assets 

OTHER ASSETS 

Inventory of stores 

Sinking fund on local debentures 
Miscellaneous 



78,066 
22,669 



430 



19,188 
16.705 
11,344 



7.523 

14.072 

59 



32,483 



126 



76,199 

20,036 

608 





23.099 
589,589 


28,049 
14.546 


14,131 

59,177 


126 
60,505 


20,644 
655.495 


240 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


65,633 




1,504,643 


443,368 


176,866 


139,286 


1,272,496 


119,689 


LIABILITIES 




78.500 

5,202 

16.960 








1,557 




24 
13,584 


6,600 
1.804 




890 

7,722 


106 


Other 


245 


554 








13,608 
589,589 


100.662 
14.546 


8,404 
59,177 


245 
60,505 


8,612 
655,495 


2,217 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other. . . 


65,633 


















589,589 
105,994 


14,546 
66,500 


59,177 
12,195 


60,505 
6,867 


655,495 
38.183 


65,633 


CAPITAL 


11.143 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


795,452 


261,660 


97,090 


71,669 


570.206 


40,696 




901,446 


328,160 


109,285 


78,536 


608,389 


51,839 








1,504,643 


443.368 


176,866 


139,286 


1,272,496 


119,689 



B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


474,157 
9,901 


182,685 
4,944 


61,765 
2,048 


29,020 
561 


328,976 
5.182 


23,470 


Other 


157 






Total revenue 


484,058 


187,629 


63,813 


29,581 


334,158 


23,627 






EXPENSE 


338,166 


91,539 


41,039 


20.773 


226,866 


11,690 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


28,161 
45,293 

27,941 


30,115 
28,167 
11,385 
11,591 


3.885 

6,886 

263 

2,400 


2,269 
2,554 


27.112 
28,016 


3,442 
2,500 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


419 


— depreciation 


1,783 


15,866 


1,763 
















Total expense 


439,561 


172,797 


54,473 


27,379 


297,860 


19,814 






Net Income or net expense 


44,497 


14,832 


9,340 


2,202 


36,298 


3,813 


Number of customers 


3,617 


1,332 


599 


278 


3,177 


234 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



175 



Coniston 
2,705 


Cookstown 
672 


Cottam 
642 


Courtright 
544 


Creemore 
832 


Dashwood 
404 


Deep River 
5.428 


Delaware 
389 


Delhi 
3.610 


$ 

129.133 
12,211 


$ 

54,684 
11,975 


$ 

56,327 
16,996 


$ 

29,918 
6,784 


$ 

65,707 
7,936 


$ 

31,667 
6,027 


$ 

627.348 
143,727 


$ 

30,513 
10,100 


$ 

361,505 
91,752 


116,922 
2.343 


42,709 

7,896 

5,000 

887 


39,331 

8,641 
3,000 

7 


23,134 
874 


57,771 

4,182 
5,000 
1.723 


25,640 
6,412 


483,621 

38,732 

49,038 

8.574 


20,413 
5,390 


269.753 

42,596 
5,000 
4,252 


12.478 


409 


116 


368 


14,821 


13,783 


11.648 
71 


1,283 
169 


10.905 


6,528 


96,344 
7,293 


5.758 


51,848 
11,371 












634 


222 






149 




8,287 


330 














634 


222 
32,430 


71 
27,153 


169 
25,632 


149 
55.203 




15,580 
54.937 


330 
22,435 


11 371 


3,460 


40,426 


136,206 


135,837 


89,144 


78,203 


50,218 


124,028 


72,594 


650,482 


48,936 


469,178 


39.500 




1,000 
108 
883 








203.085 

4.258 

11,508 






5.785 


712 

815 


1,164 
360 


709 
595 


672 




251 


7,557 


55 


4 998 








52,842 
3,460 


1,527 
32,430 


1,991 
27,153 


1,524 
25,632 


1.304 
55.203 


672 
40,426 


218,851 
54.937 


55 
22,435 


5,249 
136,206 




















3,460 
10,500 


32.430 
12.001 


27,153 
12,893 


25,632 
8.138 


55,203 
2.824 


40,426 
3,400 


54,937 
27.915 


22.435 
4.000 


136,206 
85,000 


69,035 


43.186 


36,166 


14,924 


64.697 


28,096 


348,779 


22.446 


242,723 


79,535 


55.187 


49.059 


23.062 


67,521 


31.496 


376.694 


26.446 


327.723 


135,837 


89,144 


78,203 


50,218 


124,028 


72,594 


650,482 


48,936 


469,178 


70,466 
69 


20.679 
447 


19.114 
99 


11,631 

57 


30,157 
318 


20.277 

74 


222,687 
6,487 


14.975 

452 


162.190 
3.096 


70,535 


21,126 


19,213 


11,688 


30,475 


20,351 


229,174 


15,427 


165,286 


44,260 


13,675 


11,025 


7,438 


18,818 


13.444 


128,411 


9.387 


105.516 


4,087 
6,472 
3.949 


1,057 
1,255 

1,593 


1,187 

1.973 

556 

1,745 


1,399 

1,481 


1,674 
2,191 


1.694 
1.595 


17,699 
16,996 
18,461 
16,447 


1.264 

878 


13.518 
12.599 


3,059 


875 


1,611 


829 


941 


8,796 




















61,827 


17,580 


16,486 


11,193 


24,294 


17,562 


198,014 


12,470 


140,429 


8,708 


3,546 


2,727 


495 


6,181 


2,789 


31,160 


2,957 


24,857 


683 


252 


249 


203 


365 


187 


1,467 


142 


1,472 



76 



Municipal Electrical Service 



Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Deseronto 
1,779 


Dorchester 
941 


Drayton 
627 


Dresden 
2,343 


Drumbo 
405 






6.203 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
141,590 
44,000 


$ 

63,066 
17,268 


$ 

64,398 
9,712 


$ 
224,069 
53,240 


$ 

31,755 
11,960 


606,923 




147,512 








97,590 

584 

12,000 

5,310 


45,798 

1,069 
1,500 
3,316 


54,686 

946 

6,000 

906 


170,829 

29,095 
1,000 
4,662 


19,795 

2,450 

5,500 

761 


459,411 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 

Investment in government securities 


29,465 

25,000 

508 








17,894 
10,167 


5,885 


7,852 
131 


34,757 
9.269 


8.711 


54,973 


OTHER ASSETS 


7,530 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 












333 




1,631 
















10,167 
74,480 




131 
55,657 


9.602 
159.652 




9,161 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


39,565 


32.635 


93,490 




200,131 


91,248 


118,326 


374,840 


61,141 


617,035 


LIABILITIES 




2.000 
107 
666 




13.637 

626 

3.328 




123,408 




149 
1,232 


304 

485 


166 


9.676 


Other 


21,318 








1,381 
74,480 


2.773 
39.565 


789 
55,657 


17,591 
159,652 


167 
32.635 


154,402 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


93,490 


















74,480 
15,000 


39,565 
5.301 


55,657 
9,500 


159,652 
37,786 


32,635 
4.500 


93,490 


CAPITAL 


78,022 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


109,270 


43,609 


52,380 


159,811 


23.839 


291,121 




124,270 


48,910 


61,880 


197,597 


28.339 


369,143 








200,131 


91,248 


118,326 


374,840 


61,141 


617,035 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 

Other 


58,790 
2,044 


29,294 
331 


26,647 
479 


109,557 
2.852 


13,356 
431 


242,251 
9,399 






Total revenue 


60,834 


29,625 


27,126 


112,409 


13,787 


251,650 






EXPENSE 


43,100 


19,776 


16,785 


61.754 


11.210 


120,761 






Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


5,343 
6,915 


4,000 

1,769 

241 

1,909 


2.120 
2.080 


19,575 

13.627 

3.740 

4.821 


720 
1.251 


35.950 
31,912 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


15,938 


— depreciation 


3.928 


1.720 


1,033 


15,112 
















Total expense 


59,286 


27,695 


22,705 


103,517 


14,214 


219.673 






Net income or net expense 


1,548 


1,930 


4,421 


8,892 


427 


31,977 




626 


327 


271 


933 


173 


1,908 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



177 



Dublin 
303 


Dundalk 
929 


Dundas 
13,507 


Dunnville 
5.414 


Durham 
2,230 


Dutton 
808 


East York 
Twp. 
70,057 


Eganville 
1.489 


Elmira 
3,507 


$ 

38,836 
9,533 


$ 

66,687 
14,446 


$ 

1,581,342 
232,390 


$ 
496,670 
93,153 


$ 
197,502 
32,204 


$ 

49,469 
16,951 


$ 
4,695,641 
906,590 


$ 
164,368 
51,890 


% 

390,617 

92,774 


29,303 

3,657 
100 


52,241 

14,992 
6,500 

745 


1,348,952 

21,138 
9,000 
15,961 


403,517 
17,175 


165,298 

43,599 
4,000 
3,283 


32,518 

7,199 

4,500 

544 


3,789,051 

167,433 
250,000 
131.788 


112,478 

27,231 

15.000 

435 


297.843 
18,427 


62 


9,062 


1,150 


3,819 


22,237 


46,099 
28,688 


26,237 
33,690 


50,882 
2,404 


12,243 
49 


549.221 

31,475 

135,211 

5,048 


42.666 
2.561 


19,577 
828 






42 




7,940 


551 


569 




1.993 


437 








42 




36,628 
711,251 


34,241 
376,177 


2.973 
154.335 


49 
78.729 


171,734 
2.625,082 


4.554 
15,303 


1.265 
395.404 


25,700 


67,007 


58,864 


141,485 


2,142,930 


840,172 


373,488 


123,539 


7,135,088 


175,001 


714,089 






748,500 

4.647 

38,269 


46,230 


30,000 

634 

1,245 




522.017 
183.862 
24,918 


29,750 




231 


691 
315 




118 


135 


10,491 


415 




2,991 








366 
25,700 


1.006 
67,007 


791,416 
711,251 


56,721 
376,177 


31,879 
154,335 


415 
78,729 


730,797 
2.625.082 


29,750 
15,303 


3,109 
395,404 




















25,700 
6,200 


67,007 

5,727 


711,251 
125,045 


376.177 
93,709 


154,335 
25,324 


78.729 
8,408 


2,625,082 

753,329 
135.211 

2.890,669 


15.303 
70.250 


395.404 
37.169 


26,598 


67,745 


515.218 


313.565 


161,950 


35.987 


59.698 


278,407 


32,798 


73,472 


640.263 


407,274 


187,274 


44,395 


3,779.209 


129.948 


315,576 


58,864 


141,485 


2,142,930 


840,172 


373,488 


123,539 


7,135,088 


175,001 


714,089 


18,712 
56 


39,789 
230 


574.053 
5,816 


227,300 
808 


100,036 
1,639 


26,072 
264 


2,126,830 
90,220 


60,306 
1.093 


213.314 
3.961 


18,768 


40,019 


579,869 


228,108 


101,675 


26,336 


2,217,050 


61,399 


217,275 


13,450 


24,858 


330,132 


151,355 


62,450 


17,053 


1,468,486 


22.601 
12.654 
3,277 
6,119 
7,035 
3,997 


146,080 


959 
1,168 


4,037 
2,062 


58.885 
39,238 
64,552 
34,230 


21,098 

14,601 

5,263 

11,513 


12.510 
8,007 


2,278 
2,052 


184,938 

203,728 

76,126 

110,488 


11.969 
15,541 


1,173 


1,822 


4,477 


1,580 


9.737 




















16,750 


32,779 


527,037 


203,830 


87,444 


22,963 


2,043,766 


55,683 


183,327 


2,018 


7,240 


52,832 


24,278 


14,231 


3,373 


173,284 5,716 


33,948 


126 


450 


4,336 


1,980 


875 


353 


24,085 


516 


1.238 



178 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Elmvale 
942 


Elmwood 
450 


Elora 
1,490 


Embro 
553 


Erieau 
475 


Erie Beach 




154 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

79,586 
23,294 


$ 

24,159 
7,495 


$ 

133.271 
40,598 


$ 

55,401 
18,062 


$ 

87,388 
18,541 


$ 
24,695 




2,622 








56,292 

4.424 

15,953 

1.743 


16,664 

2,040 

7,000 

184 


92.673 

8.560 
3,690 
1.548 


37,339 

7.479 

6.000 

327 


68,847 

8,359 

7,718 

640 


22,073 


CURRENT ASSETS 


782 


Investment in government securities 




214 








22,120 

2,583 

128 


9,224 


13,798 
211 


13,806 


16,717 
30 


996 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 














677 


207 














2.711 
66.219 




211 

150,885 




707 
45,140 


207 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


23,770 


49,884 


8,117 




147,342 


49,658 


257,567 


101,029 


131,411 


31,393 


LIABILITIES 






4,300 
3,529 
1,803 




8.322 


2,267 




2,753 
630 




565 
50 


3,000 


Other 


65 


1,038 


260 






Total liabilities 


3.383 
66,219 


65 

23,770 


9,632 

150,885 


615 

49,884 


9,360 
45,140 


5,527 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


8,117 


















66,219 
6.544 


23,770 
6,106 


150,885 
15,562 


49,884 
7,500 


45,140 
12,884 


8,117 


CAPITAL 


5,723 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


71.196 


19,717 


81,488 


43,030 


64,027 


12,026 




77.740 


25,823 


97,050 


50,530 


76,911 


17.749 








147,342 


49,658 


257,567 


101,029 


131,411 


31,393 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


35.225 
923 


9,850 
362 


59,147 
318 


24,313 
918 


30,470 
678 


7.323 


Other 


21 








36,148 


10,212 


59,465 


25,231 


31,148 


7,344 






EXPENSE 


23,846 


7,437 


35,746 


15,171 


19,338 


3,077 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 


3,051 
4,327 


495 
1,141 


6,948 

5,913 

607 

3,631 


1.421 
2,339 


4,223 
3,382 
1,901 
2.513 


855 
1,062 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


935 


— depreciation 

— other 


2,261 


764 


1,688 


669 
















Total expense 


33,485 


9,837 


52,845 


20,619 


31,357 


6,598 


Net Income or net expense 


2,663 


375 


6,620 


4,612 


209 


746 


Number of customers 


406 


134 


542 


237 


361 


138 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



179 



Erin 
1.058 


Espanola 
5,360 


Essex 
3,441 


Etobicoke 

Twp. 

162,291 


Exeter 
3,124 


Fergus 
3,942 


Finch 
373 


Flesherton 
513 


Ponthill 

2,474 


$ 

70.337 
8,623 


$ 
318.493 
56,905 


$ 
297,860 
89,034 


$ 

18,272,370 

3,031,358 


$ 
292,856 
77,105 


$ 
381.130 
79,420 


$ 

43,464 
11,652 


$ 

36,919 
13,359 


$ 

173.196 
34,323 


61.714 

1.215 
5.075 


261.588 
17.427 


208,826 
21,594 


15,241,012 

653,256 
537,000 
424,186 


215,751 

550 
5,000 
1,866 


301,710 
16,905 


31.812 

3,489 

6.000 

756 


23,560 

2,217 

20,000 

433 


138,873 
6.960 


570 


19,497 


4,008 


1,259 


1.447 


6.860 


36,924 
1,017 


25,602 
9,034 


1,614,442 

369,822 

1,023,046 

284,306 


7.416 
963 


18,164 

207 


10.245 


22,650 


8,407 
66 










258 


11,413 


513 


39 


275 
















258 


12,430 
8,420 


9,547 

178,897 


1,677,174 
4,515,260 


1,002 
239,654 


482 
370.632 






66 


22.023 


27,553 


33.451 


72,090 


90,855 


319,362 


422,872 


23,047,888 


463,823 


690,988 


69,610 


79,661 


219,436 


2,900 


137,500 
15,230 
9,327 


15,600 
5,889 
2.487 


7,658,202 
317.364 
436.732 




19,500 

11 

4,211 






8,950 


1,962 
795 


517 
2.735 


58 
306 


364 

273 


19 
2.941 


5.657 
22.023 


162,057 
8,420 


23,976 

178,897 


8,412,298 
4,515,260 


3,252 
239,654 


23,722 
370,632 


364 
27,553 


637 
33.451 


11.910 
72,090 




















22.023 
11.600 


8,420 
7,500 


178.897 
35,793 


4.515,260 

1,858,895 
1,023.046 

7.238.389 


239,654 
20,000 


370,632 
55,461 


27,553 
7,000 


33,451 
5.831 


72,090 
51,223 


51.575 


141,385 


184,206 


200,917 


241,173 


34,693 


39.742 


84,213 


63.175 


148.885 


219,999 


10,120.330 


220,917 


296.634 


41,693 


45.573 


135,436 


90,855 


319,362 


422,872 


23,047,888 


463,823 


690,988 


69,610 


79,661 


219,436 


36.826 
565 


176,937 
1,974 


122,798 
1,302 


8,068.092 
117.376 


151.054 
2,864 


218.631 
1,335 


16,521 
304 


17,348 
980 


77.574 
2.399 


37,391 


178,911 


124,100 


8,185,468 


153,918 


219,966 


16,825 


18,328 


79,973 


24.350 


94,199 


67,863 


4,945,908 


103.407 


151.517 


11.169 


14,270 


52.512 


3,154 
3,701 

855 


13,283 

22,523 

13.067 

8,076 


14,866 
16.781 
3,593 

7.842 


528,738 
419,955 
755,218 
387.198 


12.631 
17,639 


22,167 

13.946 

2.338 

8,960 


556 
1,635 


1.195 
1.328 


5.796 
5.915 
3,828 


1.760 


8,854 


1,301 


1.188 


4,594 




















33,820 


151,148 


110,945 


7,037,017 


142,531 


198,928 


14,661 


17,981 


72,645 


3,571 


27,763 


13,155 


1,148,451 


11,387 


21,038 


2,164 


347 


7,328 


425 


1,351 


1,212 


55.311 


1,298 


1.415 


181 


254 


820 



180 



Municipal Electrical Service 



Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Forest 
2,147 


Forest Hill 
20,677 


Fort William 
45,698 


Frankford 
1,610 


Gait 
27,679 


Georgetown 




10,678 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
171,925 
73,093 


$ 
1,917,318 
583,063 


$ 
4,616.796 
1,137,921 


$ 
110,296 
15,943 


$ 
3,277,283 
1,075,487 


$ 
1,011.878 




177,156 








98,832 

4,057 

43,298 

2,525 


1.334,255 

110,336 

198,340 

25,072 


3.478,875 

75,711 
385,200 
136,474 


94,353 
5,626 


2,201,796 

43,936 

115,000 

18,634 


834,722 


CURRENT ASSETS 


30,099 


Investment in government securities 


4,000 


1,091 


2,484 








49,880 

3,473 

114 


333,748 
50,436 


597,385 
124,691 


6,717 


177,570 
86.358 


36,583 


OTHER ASSETS 


34,003 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 






11,405 


11,779 




4,911 


674 










3,587 
182.318 


61,841 
1,273,242 


136,470 
5,272,090 


27,605 


91.269 
2.689.719 


34,677 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


597,298 




334,617 


3,003,086 


9,484,820 


128,675 


5,160,354 


1,503,280 


LIABILITIES 






450,000 
125,016 

85,842 




57,000 
1,140 

78.814 


284,376 




161 
1,033 


7,427 
45,260 


247 
1,644 


1,538 


Other 


38,601 






Total liabilities 


1,194 
182,318 


52,687 
1.273,242 


660,858 
5,272,090 


1,891 
27,605 


136.954 
2,689.719 


324,515 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


597,298 


















182,318 
23,357 


1,273,242 
358,126 


5,272,090 
614,209 


27,605 
20.000 


2,689,719 
760,298 


597,298 


CAPITAL 


108,203 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


127,748 


1,319,031 


2,937,663 


79,179 


1,573,383 


473,264 




151,105 


1,677,157 


3,551,872 


99,179 


2,333,681 


581,467 








334,617 


3,003,086 


9,484,820 


128,675 


5,160,354 


1,503,280 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 

Other 


86,823 
6,360 


810,039 
15,711 


1,793,690 
80,971 


45,599 
1.101 


1,386,886 
17,448 


487,391 
4,504 






Total revenue 


93,183 


825,750 


1,874,661 


46,700 


1,404,334 


491,895 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


66,860 


556,147 


1.226,591 


31.293 


892,419 


323,126 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


11,379 
9,332 


93,960 
75,950 


182,005 
138,043 
53.893 
107,321 


4,436 
5,154 


127,388 
83.830 
33,853 
87,732 


22,941 
45,030 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


29,330 


— depreciation 

— other 


4,202 


53,120 


2,846 


23,937 
















Total expense 


91,773 


779,177 


1,707,853 


43,729 


1,225,222 


444,364 






Net income or net expense . , .1 


1,410 


46,573 


166,808 


2,971 


179,112 


47,531 


Number of customers 


928 


8.430 


14,249 


652 


9,364 


3,381 



I' 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



181 



Glencoe 
1,140 


Goderich 
6,567 


Grand Bend 
764 


Grand 

Valley 

696 


Granton 
284 


Gravenhurst 
3,192 


Grimsby 
5,478 


Guelph 
39,790 


Hagersville 
2,032 


$ 
128,775 
38,339 


$ 
746,710 
204,949 


$ 
169,779 
41,747 


$ 

55,063 
19,233 


$ 

18,225 
3,321 


$ 
252,086 
69,469 


$ 
385,092 
71,520 


$ 
4,574,061 
672,328 


$ 
160,416 
42,095 


90,436 

50 
10,000 


541,761 

96,571 
95,510 
19,085 


128,032 
5,346 


35,830 

14,104 

5,500 

265 


14,904 
6,299 


182,617 

110 

22,000 

2,880 


313,572 
22,323 


3,901,733 
118.188 


118,321 

16,167 

18 000 


3,827 


5,075 


517 


25,751 


104,175 


285 


13,877 
319 


211,166 
9,056 


10,421 
279 


19,869 
138 


6.816 


24,990 
5,350 


48,074 


222,363 
68,415 


34,452 
26 












1,359 


7,714 


200 


41 




6,634 


19,347 


267 








319 
88,689 


10,415 
605,560 


7,993 
51,778 


338 
62,588 


41 
28,523 


5,350 
237,116 


6,634 
153,093 


87.762 
3.241,955 


293 
307.777 


193,321 


1,368,902 


198,224 


118,625 


50,284 


450,073 


521,373 


7,453,813 


460,843 




68,500 

445 

23,613 


63,953 
654 

5,816 




521 
370 

55 




87,000 

10,691 

5,676 


1,723,000 
19,176 
99,378 




7,216 




526 

2,885 


89 


500 


75 


1,470 


7,716 
88,689 


92,558 
605,560 


70,423 
51,778 


75 
62,588 


946 

28,523 


3,411 
237,116 


103,367 
153,093 


1,841,554 
3,241,955 


1,559 

307,777 




















88,689 
20,113 


605,560 
144,460 


51,778 
27,047 


62,588 
10,794 


28,523 
6.123 


237,116 
44,279 


153.093 
88,344 


3,241,955 
543,811 


307,777 
8,000 


76,803 


526,324 


48,976 


45,168 


14.692 


165,267 


176,569 


1,826,493 


143,507 


96,916 


670,784 


76,023 


55,962 


20.815 


209.546 


264,913 


2.370,304 


151,507 


193,321 


1,368,902 


198,224 


118,625 


50,284 


450,073 


521,373 


7,453,813 


460,843 


42,458 
652 


393,882 
7,209 


76,091 
768 


30,106 
166 


9,033 
10 


117,632 
2,043 


215,790 
2,266 


2,275,148 
28,570 


100,197 
1,110 


43,110 


401,091 


76,859 


30,272 


9,043 


119,675 


218,056 


2,303,718 


101,307 


26,425 


264,159 


36,551 


19,832 


4.318 


90,321 


135,242 


1.293,475 


61,905 


5,176 
7,203 


22,882 

32,057 

9,110 

18,864 


6,563 

12,829 

8.068 

4,449 


1,593 
1,881 


614 

1.231 

307 

515 


10.080 
11,212 


12.806 

23,564 

3,828 

9,697 


204,091 
187,829 
175,839 
101,620 


15,198 
7,398 


3,628 


1,781 


6,460 


4,362 




















42,432 


347,072 


68,460 


25,087 


6,985 


118,073 


185,137 


1,962,854 


88,863 


678 


54,019 


8,399 


5,185 


2,058 


1,602 


32,919 


340,864 


12,444 


499 


2,475 


852 


326 


122 


1.363 


1,955 


12,818 


784 



182 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Hamilton 
266,891 


Hanover 
4,476 


Harriston 
1,698 


Harrow 
1,755 


Hastings 
915 


Havelock 




1,283 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

25,345,488 

2,663,324 


$ 
378,984 
134,416 


$ 
177,373 
41,926 


$ 
252,434 
60,381 


$ 

83,740 
27,957 


$ 
109,315 




29,659 








22,682,164 
3,761,311 


244,568 

12,088 

57,000 

6,722 


135,447 

8,658 
6,895 
1,192 


192,053 

1,710 

8,000 

763 


55,783 

1,196 

11,584 

1,492 


79,656 


CURRENT ASSETS 


4,581 


Investment in government securities 


39,197 


1,210,932 


1,789 








4,972,243 

746,511 

47,212 


75,810 
14,047 


16,745 
68 


10,473 

5,847 


14,272 


45,567 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 






477 


63 


47 




2,201 










793,723 
32,713,676 


' 14,524 
417,274 


131 
167,173 


5,894 

157.288 




2,201 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


34,481 


61,530 




61,161,806 


752,176 


319,496 


365,708 


104,536 


188,954 


LIABILITIES 


985,000 

1,487,905 

148,154 




1,200 

197 

2,237 




338 
860 


13,500 




1,033 
3,065 


13,090 
1,139 


4,619 


Other 


742 








2.621,059 

32,713.676 
231,531 


4,098 
417,274 


3,634 
167.173 


14,229 
157,288 


1,198 
34,481 


18,861 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


61,530 
















32,945,207 
6,724,892 


417,274 
80,162 


167,173 
29,508 

119,181 


157,288 
12,000 


34,481 
21,000 


61,530 


CAPITAL 


49,400 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


18,870,648 


250,642 


182,191 


47,857 


59,163 




25,595,540 


330,804 


148,689 


194,191 


68.857 


108,563 








61,161,806 


752,176 


319,496 


365,708 


104,536 


188,954 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


17,993,471 
271,346 


199,113 
4,045 


78,498 
1,872 


93,825 
2,760 


26,914 

821 


39,230 


Other 


1 918 






Total revenue 


18,264,817 


203,158 


80,370 


96,585 


27,735 


41,148 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


14,442,541 


145,678 


53,482 


58,975 


18,821 


22,987 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


1,143,015 
896,200 
113,855 
508,660 


14,418 
19,532 


7,794 

6,187 

675 

4,451 


8,144 

11,880 

370 

5,662 


1,665 

4,804 


2,514 
4,956 
2,025 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


— depreciation 

— other 


10,191 


2,643 


3,244 
















Total expense 


17,104,271 


189,819 


72,589 


85,031 


27,933 


35,726 




Net income or net expense 


1,160,546 


13,339 


7,781 


11,554 


198 


5,422 




83,413 


1,650 


675 


698 


448 


470 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



183 



Hawkesbury 
8,823 


Hearst 
2,497 


Hensall 
946 


Hespeler 
4,670 


Highgate 
382 


Holstein 
179 


Huntsville 
2,993 


Ingersoll 
7,265 


Iroquois 
1,072 


$ 
662,723 
133,243 


$ 
241,662 
30,783 


$ 
122.533 
35,237 


$ 
434,276 

73,177 


$ 

35.856 
13,925 


$ 

13.139 
3,820 


$ 
271,606 
63,150 


$ 
718,698 
173,552 


$ 
203,704 
27,879 


529,480 
23,156 


210,879 

17,081 

40,000 

3,751 


87,296 

5,694 
8,988 
3,232 


361,099 

60,791 
40,000 
26.793 


21,931 

4,234 
3,000 

525 


9,319 
3,422 


208,456 

41,107 

34,975 

6,342 


545.146 
21,596 


175,825 

9,757 

40,775 

1,095 


7,004 


17 


6,930 


30.160 
23,525 


60.832 


17,914 
67 


127,584 
304 


7,759 


3,439 


82,424 
9,662 


28,526 
15,113 


51,627 
1.192 










1,133 


4,470 


499 


1,375 








2,999 












24,658 


4,470 


566 
88,039 


1,679 
638,466 






9,662 

335,873 


18,112 
802,064 


1 192 


75,039 


38,398 


13,039 


48.708 






659,337 


276,181 


193,815 


1,128,828 


68,088 


25,797 


636,415 


1,393,848 


277,352 


179,000 


46.000 

3,266 

13,379 












81,238 

802 

13,142 




3,027 


63 
460 


4,400 

4,877 


120 
145 




8,421 
1,993 


158 


6,894 


84 


1,970 


188,921 
75,039 


62,645 


523 
88,039 


9,277 
638,466 


265 
38,398 


84 
13,039 


10,414 

335,873 


95,182 
802,064 


2,128 
48,708 
























75,039 




88.039 
12,000 


638,466 
77,570 


38,398 
5,000 


13,039 
2,762 


335,873 
15,697 


802,064 
118.562 


48,708 


106,000 


94,000 






289,377 


119,536 


93,253 


403,515 


24,425 


9,912 


274,431 


378,040 


226,516 


395,377 


213,536 


105,253 


481,085 


29,425 


12,674 


290,128 


496,602 


226,516 


659,337 


276,181 


193,815 


1,128,828 


68,088 


25,797 


636,415 


1,393,848 


277,352 


253,990 
4,256 


111,969 
2,239 


51,828 
401 


278,556 
4,304 


13,929 
265 


5,913 
10 


153,507 
3,473 


335,455 
5,940 


50,322 
1,540 


258,246 


114,208 


52,229 


282,860 


14,194 


5,923 


156,980 


341,395 


51,862 


123.515 


63,416 


36,331 


219,432 


8,351 


4,541 


93,792 


216,369 


29,549 


27,071 
39,204 
20,797 


8,179 
9,668 
8,794 
4,276 


2,824 
3.230 


16,081 
16,817 


1.947 
908 


312 
568 


16.256 
9.601 


36,711 
31,204 
11.217 
17.546 


5,024 
6,908 


16,338 


3.506 


9.582 


1.187 


405 


6.367 


4,816 




















226,925 


94,333 


45,891 


261,912 


12,393 


5,826 


126,016 


313,047 


46,297 


31,321 


19,875 


6,338 


20,948 


1,801 


97 


30,964 


28,348 


5,565 


2,126 


724 


371 


1,504 


167 


93 f 


1,223 


2,381 


393 



184 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Jarvis 
771 


Kapuskasing 
7,157 


Kemptville 
2.007 


Killaloe 

Station 

905 


Kincardine 
2,875 


King City* 
1,850 








A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

62,093 
15,607 


$ 
460,140 
48,837 


$ 

158,199 
31,744 


$ 

55,917 
11,265 


$ 
296,169 
89,921 


$ 
131,712 
28,583 










46.486 
11.577 


411,303 


126,455 

5,062 

12,000 

4,231 


44,652 
2,716 


206.248 


103,129 


CURRENT ASSETS 


13 759 


Investment in government securities 




15.000 
9,163 




725 


5,494 


298 


1,420 








12,302 


5,494 
10,338 


21,293 
9,730 


3,014 


24.163 

735 


15,179 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 








15.316 




2.455 


196 


6,438 














25,654 
23,331 


9,730 
139,049 


2,455 
9,600 


931 
250.311 


6,438 




64,574 










123,362 


465,782 


296,527 


59,721 


481,653 


124,746 


LIABILITIES 




28.030 
16,485 
11.592 




38,000 

2,592 

15 




115,000 




80 
145 


5.406 
1.549 


1,233 
1,240 


6,053 


Other 


4,603 






Total liabilities 


225 
64.574 


56,107 
23,331 


6.955 
139.049 


40,607 
9.600 


2,473 
250,311 


125,656 


RESERVES 




Other 




















64,574 
10,500 


23,331 
62,449 


139,049 
19,507 


9.600 
2,000 


250,311 
60,000 




CAPITAL 








Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


48,063 


323,895 


131,016 


7.514 


168,869 


910 




58,563 


386,344 


150,523 


9,514 


228.869 


910 








123,3b2 


465,782 


296,527 


59,721 


481,653 


124,746 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


26,192 

4 


227.550 
3.881 


101,625 
1,518 


24,392 

552 


133.548 
1.136 


28,259 


Other 


1,118 








26,196 


231,431 


103,143 


24,944 


134,684 


29,377 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


16,092 


143.548 


71,017 


11,560 


95.576 


18.996 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


598 
2,628 


20.110 

33,369 

6,644 

9.426 


7.991 
6,947 


2,240 
2,601 
3,340 
1,531 


16,841 
8,473 


2,018 
3,089 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


4,503 


— depreciation 


1,922 


3,851 


7,706 


1,681 
















Total expense 


21,240 


213,097 


89,806 


21,272 


128,596 


30,287 






Net income or net expense 


4,956 


18,334 


13,337 


3,672 


6,088 


910 


Number of customers 


276 


2.259 


802 


290 


1,261 


540 



*6 months' operation 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



185 



Kingston 
48.842 


Kingsville 
3,079 


Kirkfield 
186 


Kitchener 
77,190 


Lakefield 
2,167 


Lambeth 
2,192 


Lanark 
923 


Lancaster 
559 


Larder Lake 
Twp. 
1.965 


$ 
5.932.133 
1,641,872 


$ 

296,046 
85,694 


$ 

25.065 
4,991 


$ 

10,395,407 
2,278,597 


$ 
202,917 
52,842 


$ 

142,219 
30,543 


$ 

59.206 
9,683 


$ 

35.978 
11,009 


$ 

71.423 
25,655 


4.290.261 

374.083 
180,000 


210,352 

5,633 

23,500 

1,684 


20,074 
2.936 


8.116.810 

391,293 
500,000 
354,983 


150,075 

14,730 

27,000 

2,351 


111,676 
5,704 


49.523 

2,139 

10,000 

815 


24.969 

1.900 
5.500 
2.347 


45,768 
10.987 


242.294 


608 


2,374 


354 


796.377 
196.042 


30,817 
1.223 


3.544 


1,246.276 
214,624 


44,081 
5,950 


8,078 


12.954 
193 


9.747 


11,341 












204.170 


170 


360 


4,548 


1,869 


200 






2.265 










400.212 


1.393 
212.228 


360 
13.598 


219,172 
6,627,734 


7,819 
108.656 


200 
67,722 


193 
35,215 




2.265 


2.321.126 


28,614 


6.815 


7,807,976 


454,790 


37,576 


16,209,992 


310,631 


187,676 


97,885 


63,330 


66,189 


1.204.000 






173.000 
314.263 
121,250 




9,500 
3.750 
2,099 






3,100 


355,956 
14,292 


137 
4.720 


1.910 
46 


6 
1.365 


1 
211 


1,584 
503 


1,519 
7,185 


1,574.248 

2.321,126 
103,456 


4.857 
212.228 


1.956 
13,598 


608,513 

6,627,734 
363,286 


1,371 
108,656 


15.349 
67.722 


212 
35,215 


2,087 
28.614 


11,804 
6.815 


















2,424,582 
600.839 


212,228 
33.500 


13,598 
5,766 


6,991,020 
2.154,244 


108,656 
33,500 


67,722 
23,000 


35.215 
7,316 


28.614 
8.917 

23,712 


6.815 
14.900 


3.208,307 


204.205 


16,256 


6,456,215 


167,104 


81,605 


55,142 


32,670 


3,809.146 


237.705 


22,022 


8,610,459 


200.604 


104,605 


62,458 


32,629 


47,570 


7,807,976 


454,790 


37,576 


16,209,992 


310,631 


187,676 


97,885 


63,330 


66,189 


2,356.230 
45.409 


117.022 
1,158 


6,856 
175 


4.142,975 
75.215 


76.531 
1,329 


63,307 
1,344 


19,423 
649 


17,391 
380 


56,363 
106 


2,401,639 


118,180 


7,031 


4,218,190 


77,860 


64,651 


20,072 


17,771 


56,469 


1.442.377 


76,787 


3,922 


2,480.865 


54,125 


41,573 


14,482 


10,704 


43,966 



218,240 
250,721 
136,475 


9.891 
14,001 


820 
655 


438.415 
315.862 
146,733 
214,165 


7,220 
7.169 


6.233 
6.364 
1,409 
3,703 


1,630 
1,585 


1.411 
2.363 


4,011 
5.702 
1.599 


144,668 


7.838 


709 


5,917 


1,528 


1,070 


2,387 


















2,192,481 


108,517 


6,106 


3,596,040 


74,431 


59,282 


19,225 


15,548 


57,665 


209,158 


9,663 


925 


622,150 


3,429 


5,369 


,47 


2,223 


/,/96 


16,335 


1,266 


106 


25,127 


780 


649 


291 


2.7 


553 



186 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Latchford 
493 


Leamington 
8,939 


Lindsay 
11,328 


Listowel 
4,106 


London 
165.709 


Long Branch 




10.950 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

38,683 
8,292 


$ 
797,760 
205,564 


$ 
1,250,767 
359,878 


$ 
433,815 
146,711 


$ 

19,296.142 

4,252,936 


$ 
644,968 




91,518 








30,391 
5,767 


592,196 

43,183 
2,000 
7.394 


890,889 
4,599 


287,104 

15,739 

20.000 

2,130 


15,043,206 

25,192 
306,500 
946,342 


553,450 


CURRENT ASSETS 


5,359 


Investment in government securities 


15,000 


1.228 


5,402 


167,682 








6,995 


52,577 
25,044 


10,001 
14,233 


37,869 
595 


1,278.034 
462.187 


188,041 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 






467 






104.295 


80 
















' 25,511 
574.028 


14,233 
757,710 


595 
393,740 


566,482 
10,805,778 


80 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


1,345 


413,706 




38,731 


1,244,312 


1,672,833 


719,308 


27,693,500 


1,155,277 


LIABILITIES 




59,000 

2,048 

18,104 




33,619 

1,233 
6,090 


5.503,194 

1.202,116 

230,221 






202 
764 


2,060 
7,904 


6 


Other 


19,786 








966 
1,345 


79.152 
574.028 


9,964 
757,710 


40,942 
393,740 


6.935,531 

10.805,778 
308,397 


19.792 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


413.706 
















1,345 
18,901 


574,028 
67,000 


757,710 
130,000 


393,740 
79,215 


11.114,175 
2,124,614 


413,706 


CAPITAL 


40,304 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


17.519 


524,132 


775,159 


205,411 


7,519,180 


681,475 




36,420 


591,132 


905,159 


284,626 


9,643,794 


721.779 








38,731 


1,244,312 


1,672,833 


719,308 


27,693,500 


1,155,277 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


13,289 
167 


402,867 
2.085 


524,961 
23,632 


191,079 
933 


6,926,863 
243,960 


433,542 


Other 


5,423 








13,456 


404,952 


548,593 


192,012 


7,170,823 


438,965 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


8,801 


267,985 


363,433 


135,096 


4,272,553 


271,805 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 


885 
1,355 


29,140 

38,866 

6,890 

20,333 


72,846 
45,861 


13,538 

10,391 

6,518 

12,433 


604,854 
560,427 
545,615 
453,761 


25,516 

40,475 

2,643 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


— depreciation 

— other 


1,102 


26,911 


15,806 
















Total expense 


12,143 


363,214 


509,051 


177,976 


6,437,210 


356,245 




Net income or net expense 


1,313 


41,738 


39,542 


14,036 


733,613 


82,720 




159 


3,359 


3,997 


1,612 


53,313 


4,342 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



187 



L'Orignal 
1,238 


Lucan 
907 


Lucknow 
1,030 


Lynden 
531 


Madoc 
1.527 


Magnetawan 
247 


Markdale 
1,111 


Markham 
5,005 


Marmora 
1.279 


$ 
100,880 
25,651 


$ 

87,529 
26,617 


$ 
107,253 
19,361 


$ 

34,242 
11,972 


$ 
158.310 
45,741 


$ 
25,110 

7,483 


$ 

73.627 
14,003 


$ 

398,326 
69,829 


$ 

104,270 
36,949 


75.229 
6,953 


60,912 

11,558 
5,500 

787 


87,892 

7,055 

9,000 

855 


22,270 

12,980 
2.000 

852 


112.569 

6,646 

22,000 

2,229 


17,627 

4,686 
7,473 


59,624 

6,853 

5,796 

364 


328,497 
25,199 


67,321 

10,102 
3,000 
1.225 


283 


16,978 






7,236 


17,845 
394 


16,910 
159 


15,832 
138 


30.875 
6,929 


12.159 
212 


13,013 


42,177 

297 


14,327 
1 579 








1,878 


460 


354 




2,036 


490 


75 


1,114 


347 








1,878 
11,308 


854 
79,579 


513 
103,957 


138 
47.644 


8,965 
73,241 


702 
4,023 


75 
63,046 


1.411 
157.436 


1.926 

52.710 


95,651 


159,190 


209,272 


85,884 


225,650 


34,511 


135,758 


529,521 


136,284 


17,000 










12,300 




89.665 

877 

7.110 




446 




3,614 




10 
1,258 


794 
822 


591 


475 


947 


22 




1 095 










17,921 
11,308 


947 
79,579 


3.614 
103,957 


22 
47,644 


1,268 
73.241 


12,300 
4,023 


1,616 
63,046 


97,652 
157,436 


1.686 
52.710 




















11,308 
11,000 


79,579 
11,214 


103,957 
17,614 


47,644 
4,495 


73,241 
14,000 


4,023 
11.700 


63,046 
6,370 


157,436 
29,563 


52,710 
15,092 


55,422 


67,450 


84,087 


33,723 


137,141 


6.488 


64,726 


244,870 


66,796 


66,422 


78,664 


101,701 


38.218 


151,141 


18.188 


71,096 


274,433 


81,888 


95,651 


159,190 


209,272 


85,884 


225,650 


34,511 


135,758 


529,521 


136,284 


31,913 
1,015 


36,471 
400 


46,533 
394 


17.165 
246 


51,504 
2,297 


7,838 
509 


41,910 

314 


198.751 
2.560 


44,668 
514 


32,928 


36,871 


46,927 


17,411 


53,801 


8,347 


42,224 


201,311 


45,182 


14,663 


23,332 


33,782 


11,278 


38.593 


3,684 


30,650 


131,210 


30,706 


2,478 
2,826 
2,426 


1,482 
2,597 


3,762 

4,848 


293 

1,834 


3,704 
5,165 


508 

695 

2.052 

756 


2,191 
2,417 


9.787 
15,753 

6,564 
10,271 


6,216 
3,989 


2,910 


2,745 


2,807 


1,121 


4.765 


2,010 


3.155 




















25,303 


30,156 


45,199 


14,526 


52,227 


7,695 


37,268 


173,585 


44,066 


7,625 


6,715 


1,728 


2,885 


1,574 


652 


4,956 


27,726 


1,116 


386 


365 


481 


181 


601 


107 


455 


1,569 


519 



188 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Martintown 
400 


Massey 
1,262 


Maxville 
852 


Mc Garry 
2,738 


Meaford 
3,765 






619 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

31,197 
8,902 


$ 

92,684 
10,875 


$ 

73,037 
14,601 


$ 

77,800 
21,133 


$ 
308,153 
85,650 


72,323 
26,990 








22,295 
7,160 


81,809 
4,085 


58,436 

4,605 

1,500 

364 


56,667 
17,079 


222,503 
26,881 


45 333 


CURRENT ASSETS 


11,934 








1,477 


5,834 


388 


2,954 


173 








8,637 


9,919 

294 


6,469 


17,467 


29,835 
7,653 


12,107 


OTHER ASSETS 


296 














6,499 






576 


220 
















6,793 
2,120 






8,229 
234,294 


516 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


13,470 


49,788 


6,417 


47,396 




44,402 


100,641 


114,693 


80,551 


494,861 


105,352 


LIABILITIES 




33,000 

646 

1,599 












124 
76 


101 
957 


13 
5,567 


815 
5,647 


2 


Other 


143 






Total liabilities 


200 
13,470 


35,245 
2,120 


1,058 
49,788 


5.580 
6,417 


6,462 
234,294 


145 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


47,396 


















13,470 
5,346 


2,120 
12,000 


49,788 
13,642 


6,417 
13,782 


234,294 

47,725 


47,396 


CAPITAL 


13,122 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


25,386 


51,276 


50,205 


54,772 


206,380 


44,689 




30,732 


63,276 


63,847 


68,554 


254,105 


57,811 








44,402 


100,641 


114,693 


80,551 


494,861 


105,352 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


9,283 
76 


45,456 
129 


29,435 
231 


54,985 
103 


161,862 
2,893 


22,904 


Other 


2,708 








9,359 


45,585 


29,666 


55,088 


164,755 


25,612 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


6,297 


22,737 


22,443 


38,342 


124,486 


14,385 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


477 
1,148 


3,247 
6,201 
3,888 
2,305 


2,344 
1,306 


2,448 
7,189 


13,184 

13,728 


1,949 
4,579 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


946 


2,052 


2,369 


7,562 


2,104 
















Total expense 


8,868 


38,378 


28,145 


50,348 


158,960 


23,017 






Net Income or net expense 


491 


7,207 


1,521 


4,740 


5,795 


2,595 


Number of customers 


126 


363 


32, 


471 


1,559 


256 



Statements A and B 



189 



Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Merrick- 
ville 
894 


Midland 
8,827 


Mildmay 
856 


Millbrook 
876 


Milton 
5.683 


Milverton 
1.047 


Mimico 
17.707 


Mitchell 
2,276 


Moorefield 
312 


$ 

75.076 
9.244 


$ 
794,087 
299,633 


$ 

57,044 
7,317 


S 

65,729 
13,998 


$ 

596.317 
139,455 


S 

97,214 
23,684 


$ 

1.170.280 
312,824 


$ 

287.850 
73,459 


$ 

24.656 
7,831 


65.832 
1.783 


494,454 

24,028 

115,000 

18,180 


49.727 


51,731 

484 
8,000 
1,455 


456,862 
70,950 


73,530 

10,397 

13.000 

789 


857.456 

99,295 
65,000 
33,323 


214,391 

3.503 

23,000 

8,058 


16.825 

1.832 

1 000 




7.500 
539 


1,856 


4.564 


186 


3.639 


157,208 
9,714 


8,039 


9,939 
762 


75,514 
2,268 


24.186 
143 


197.618 
26,680 


34.561 
10.115 


3.018 








352 


1.758 




192 


601 




1,427 
















352 


11,472 
961,152 




954 
27,712 


2.869 
466.408 


143 
165,317 


28,107 
772,157 


10.115 
213,125 




19.893 


37,482 


28,347 


89,716 


1,624,286 


95,248 


90,336 


1,001,653 


263,176 


1,855,338 


472,192 


48,190 


12 000 








63,816 
1,027 
7,558 


10,500 
265 
293 


69,000 
32,111 
35.730 


13.700 

389 

1.933 




494 
850 


18.911 
3.275 


754 
225 


253 
871 


12 

207 


13.344 
19.893 


22.186 
961.152 


979 

37,482 


1,124 

27.712 


72,401 
466,408 


11.058 
165,317 


136,841 
772.157 


16.022 
213.125 


219 
28.347 




















19.893 
13.000 


961.152 
111,945 


37.482 
12.304 


27,712 
9,000 


466.408 
60.223 


165,317 
13.760 


772,157 
181,766 


213.125 
33.409 


28.347 
4,500 


43,479 


529,003 


44.483 


52.500 


402.621 


73.041 


764.574 


209.636 


15.124 


56,479 


640,948 


56.787 


61,500 


462,844 


86,801 


946.340 


243,045 


19.624 


89,716 


1,624,286 


95,248 


90,336 


1,001,653 


263,176 


1,855,338 


472,192 


48,190 


27,651 
48 


363,992 
5.977 


28,146 

273 


25.697 
810 


260,530 
6,928 


52.413 
771 


545.300 

22.22A 


128.503 
2.352 


15.151 
39 


27,699 


369,969 


28,419 


26,507 


267,458 


53,184 


567,524 


130,855 


15.190 


18,836 


293,094 


19.678 


19.760 


159,113 

15.090 
29.868 

7.288 
14.467 


36.115 

6.158 
5.849 
1.199 
2.481 


344.354 


79,090 


11.436 


2,301 
2,600 
1,766 


34,399 
24,180 


3.418 
2,704 


3.676 
3,323 


31.496 

78.877 

9.320 

28.497 


15.769 

13.290 

1.850 

6.793 


633 
573 


1.958 


23,136 


1.474 


1.765 


796 

















. 



27,461 



374,809 



27,274 



28,524 



225.826 



51.802 



492.544 



238 



4,840 



1.145 



366 



2.943 



2,0/7 
331 



41.632 
1.816 



.382 
494 



74.980 



16,792 13.438 
14,063 1,752 

936 1 33 



190 


Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 




Morrisburg 
1,943 


Mount 

Brydges 

1,017 


Mount 
Forest 
2,640 


Napanee 
4,462 


Neustadt 
512 


Newboro 
276 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

240,142 
38,934 


$ 

76,520 
11,973 


$ 
197,229 
48,953 


$ 
417,379 
130,940 


$ 

39,670 
15,494 


$ 

32,396 
6,941 








201,208 

13,449 

11,000 

1,620 


64,547 
4,956 


148,276 

26.110 

20.000 

2.641 


286,439 

6,153 

22,000 
20,614 


24,176 

1,035 

13,200 

319 


25,455 

1.965 

2,000 

375 


CURRENT ASSETS 


Investment in government securities 


302 






26,069 
7,562 


5,258 


48.751 
1.465 


48,767 
10,126 


14,554 


4,340 


OTHER ASSETS 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 








302 


987 


332 


25 


1,326 






Total other assets 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems .... 


7,562 
77,930 


302 
37.790 


2,452 

185,775 


10,458 
320,770 


25 
30,190 


1,326 
4,439 




312,769 


107,897 


385,254 


666,434 


68,945 


35,560 


LIABILITIES 




13.700 

873 
638 








7,119 




960 
2,820 




16 
6,437 


308 
224 


239 


Other 


1,428 


149 








3,780 
77,930 


15,211 
37,790 


1,428 

185,775 


6,453 
320,770 


532 
30,190 


7,507 
4,439 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


















77,930 
31.636 


37,790 
5,467 


185,775 
21,627 


320.770 
70,000 


30,190 
15,504 


4,439 
9,881 


CAPITAL 




Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


199,423 


49,429 


176,424 


269,211 


22,719 


13,733 




231,059 


54,896 


198,051 


339,211 


38,223 


23,614 






312,769 


107,897 


385,254 


666,434 


68,945 


35,560 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


71,849 
2,106 


32,006 
129 


112,048 
1.934 


187,903 
39,940 


12,098 
485 


9,448 


Other 


108 






Total revenue 


73,955 


32,135 


113,982 


227,843 


12,583 


9,556 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


48,445 


15,929 


79,897 


138,038 


11,231 


3,991 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


13,074 
13,318 

5,802 


2,247 
3,063 
1,381 
2,080 


7,856 
9,407 


17,917 
41,278 


798 
1,714 


1,540 
1,198 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


1,144 


— depreciation 

— other 


4.891 


9,600 


1,329 


952 
















Total expense 


80,639 


24,700 


102,051 


206,833 


15,072 


8,825 






Net income or net expense 


6,684 


7,435 


11,931 


21,010 


2,489 


731 


Number of customers 


720 


372 


1,059 


1,718 


208 


152 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



191 



Newburgh 
576 


Newbury 
335 


Newcastle 
1,202 


New 

Hamburg 

2,133 


Newmarket 
8,169 


New 

Toronto 
11.844 


Niagara 
2,775 


Niagara 
Falls 
21,948 


Nipigon 
Twp. 
2,741 


$ 

63.808 
20,482 


$ 

26,796 
9,162 


$ 
134,008 
38,690 


$ 
191,774 
39,367 


$ 
764,990 
163,906 


$ 
1,043.050 
218,984 


$ 
272,616 
67,561 


$ 
2,582.468 
671,829 


$ 
186,881 
48,484 


43.326 

526 
3,000 

288 


17,634 

1,047 
6.500 
1.166 


95,318 

2,565 
4,000 
1,467 


152.407 

6,171 

10,000 

1.001 


601.084 

41,305 

24,345 

8,470 


824.066 

148.723 

155,000 

17,017 


205,055 

24,181 

10,000 

2.715 


1,910,639 

207,007 
55.000 
53.229 


138,397 

9.631 

22.904 

1.592 


3.814 


8.713 
30 


8,032 
1,977 


17.172 
1.639 


74,120 
331 


320,740 
24,407 


36.896 
15,507 


315.236 
100.153 


34.127 
810 




677 


96 


374 


76 


371 


743 


38 


1.153 








677 
11.436 


126 
19,209 


2,351 
52,403 


1.715 
202,624 


702 
290,389 


25,150 
2,501.799 


15,545 
185.500 


101,306 
2,498,818 


810 
113,354 


59,253 


45,682 


158,104 


373,918 


966,295 


3,671,755 


442,996 


4,825,999 


286,688 


2.300 




12,000 

287 
798 


8,000 
797 
230 


51.062 
3,406 
8.994 




21,329 

50 

3,559 






2 
289 


1,067 
80 


8.507 
22,211 


242 
47,474 


97 
2,247 


2,591 
11,436 


1,147 
19,209 


13,085 
52,403 


9,027 
202.624 


63,462 
290,389 


30,718 
2.501,799 


24,938 
185,500 


47,716 
2.498.818 


2,344 
113.354 




















11,436 
11,700 


19,209 
9,754 


52,403 
16,915 


202.624 
24.264 


290.389 
43.831 


2,501.799 
8.000 


185,500 
59,179 


2,498,818 
690,243 


113.354 
10,000 


33,526 


15,572 


75,701 


138.003 


568.613 


1.131,238 


173,379 


1,589,222 


160,990 


45,226 


25,326 


92,616 


162,267 


612.444 


1,139,238 


232,558 


2.279,465 


170,990 


59,253 


45,682 


158,104 


373,918 


966,295 


3,671,755 


442,996 


4,825,999 


286,688 



19,344 

305 


7,786 
306 


54,115 
1,443 


86,658 
1,000 


411,502 
1,487 


1,303,245 
16,929 


108,213 
1,894 


1,063,612 
7,170 


83,263 
3,366 


19,649 


8,092 


55,558 


87,658 


412,989 


1,320,174 


110,107 


1,070,782 


86,629 


11,006 


5,653 


32,088 


57,854 


275,136 


1,087,111 


68,519 


617,951 


58,778 


1,549 
2,281 

872 


555 
816 


4,662. 

7,756 
1,780 
3,517 


5,227 
6,764 
1.360 
4,337 


20,262 

22,390 

6,429 

20,389 


33,664 
69,966 


14,636 
8,412 
2,542 
6,909 


148,522 
84,220 


12.150 
8.913 


1,999 


879 


25,599 


61,996 


4.695 




















17,707 


7,903 


49,803 


75,542 


344,606 


1,216,340 


101,018 


912,689 


84,536 


1,942 


189 


5,755 


12,116 


68,383 


103,834 


9,089 


158,093 


2,093 


193 


137 


492 


727 


2,788 


4,326 


1.080 


7,435 


762 



192 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





North Bay 
23.186 


North York 

Twp. 

274,688 


Norwich 
1,684 


Norwood 
1,086 


Oakville 
44,268 


Oil Springs 
494 








A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

2,000,755 
511,065 


$ 

26,697,839 

4,000,422 


$ 
118,360 
45,402 


$ 
113.068 
34,295 


$ 
5.727,544 
920,019 


$ 
65.937 




23,101 








1,489,690 
138,081 


22.697.417 

1,869,077 

10,000 

366,862 


72,958 

7,071 
7,500 
7,792 


78.773 

8,599 

15.000 

2.413 


4,807,525 
203,241 


42,836 


CURRENT ASSETS 


3,267 


Investment in government securities 


11,000 


29.498 


64,644 


115 








167,579 

35,680 

4,663 


2.245.939 

586.726 
853.111 
275,891 


22,363 
5,853 


26,012 


267,885 
90,026 


14,382 


OTHER ASSETS 


438 










174 


1,905 


69,678 


41 








40,343 
94,839 


1,715,728 
5.965.115 


6,027 
146,642 


1,905 
49,144 


159,704 
931,971 


479 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


81,047 




1,792,451 


32,624,199 


247,990 


155,834 


6,167,085 


138,744 


LIABILITIES 


383,000 

5,232 

86,730 


10.055.221 

363,722 

1.338,319 






2,298,246 
390,338 
147,235 






11 
1,540 


15 
947 


18 


Other 


375 








474.962 

94,839 
1.259 


11,757.262 
5.965,115 


1,551 
146,642 


962 
49,144 


2,835,819 
931,971 


393 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


81,047 
















96,098 
349.158 


5.965,115 

2.989,743 
853,111 

11,058,968 


146.642 
13,756 


49,144 
55.100 


931.971 
457,026 


81,047 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


16,721 


Local sinking fund 




Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


872.233 


86,041 


50.628 


1,942,269 


40,583 


Total capital 


1.221,391 


14,901,822 


99.797 


105.728 


2,399,295 


57,304 








1,792,451 


32,624 199 


247,990 


155,834 


6,167,085 


138,744 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


1,000,153 
13,585 


12,224,770 
278.381 


63,473 
2,468 


34.024 
998 


2,626,423 
73,072 


18,974 


Other 


1.517 






Total revenue 


1,013,738 


12,503,151 


65,941 


35,022 


2,699,495 


20,491 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


597,862 


7,213.466 


36,153 


22,887 


1,841,383 


11,611 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


112.191 

122.830 

38.977 

49.663 


951,306 
962,679 
987,891 
580,599 


13.137 
5,467 


2,589 
3,587 


169,581 
216,530 
203.216 
109,615 


2,200 
3,584 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


2,871 


3,576 


2.054 
















Total expense 


921,523 


10,695,941 


57,628 


32,639 


2,540,325 


19,449 




Net income or net expense 


92,215 


1,807,210 


8.313 


2,383 


159,170 


1,042 


Number of customers 


7.872 


93,429 


697 


406 


13.177 


232 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



193 



Omemee 
817 


Orangeville 
4,830 


Orillia 
14,663 


Orono 
845 


Oshawa 
63,022 


Ottawa 
295,768 


Otterville 
759 


Owen Sound 
17,815 


Paisley 
744 


$ 
75.962 

24,712 


$ 
350,973 
82,526 


$ 
4,811,959 
1,178,684 


$ 

81,403 
22,169 


$ 
7,469,526 

1.737,764 


$ 

32,637,283 

6,860,055 


$ 

63,868 
22,091 


$ 

1,628,944 
402,512 


$ 

75,956 
14,495 


51,250 

1.193 
8,000 


268,447 
9,876 


3,633,275 

37,281 
114,816 
60.058 


59,234 

968 

2,500 

411 


5,731,762 

359,683 
400.000 
319.678 


25,777.228 

278.170 
543,000 
878,081 


41,777 
764 


1,226,432 

108,798 
70,000 
60,235 


61,461 

4,691 

9,000 

467 


267 


4.532 


380 


9,460 
2,625 


14.408 
7,207 


212.155 
60,669 


3.879 

3,474 


1.079,361 
109,857 


1.699,251 
420,538 


1,144 


239,033 
49,163 


14,158 










831 




178 


10,393 


12,912 




2,925 


598 










2,625 


8,038 
282,295 


60,669 
155,680 


3.652 
26,371 


120,250 
4,469,827 


433,450 
7,557,942 




52,088 
1,291,381 


598 


29,695 


44,001 


56,096 


93,030 


573,188 


4,061,779 


93,136 


11,401,200 


35,467,871 


86,922 


2,808,934 


132,313 






768.000 
8,094 
15,863 




284,000 
250,918 
129,966 


4,493.000 

845.026 

5.954 




23,500 
43,206 

22,478 




5.632 

224 


5,011 
3,402 


468 
460 


326 
299 


139 
385 


5,856 
29,695 


8,413 

282,295 


791,957 

155,680 
115.918 


928 
26,371 


664,884 
4,469,827 


5.343,980 

7,557,942 
450,680 


625 
44,001 


89,184 

1,291,381 
654 


524 
56,096 














29,695 
12,000 


282,295 
25,594 


271.598 
1,844,000 


26,371 
8,000 


4,469,827 
518,622 


8,008.622 
5.397.698 


44,001 
4,500 


1,292,035 
184,218 


56,096 
13,623 


45,479 


256,886 


1,154,224 


57,837 


5,747,867 


16,717,571 


37,796 


1,243,497 


62,070 


57.479 


282,480 


2.998.224 


65,837 


6,266,489 


22,115,269 


42,296 


1,427,715 


75,693 


93,030 


573,188 


4,061,779 


93,136 


11,401,200 


35,467,871 


86,922 


2,808,934 


132,313 


26,889 
871 


206,840 
533 


785.497 
7,447 


33,148 
1,119 


3.266,342 
138,173 


11,656.181 
264.413 


24,053 
220 


673,435 
35,629 


29,468 
601 


27,760 


207,373 


792,944 


34,267 


3,404,515 


11,920,594 


24,273 


709,064 


30,069 


17,209 


142,690 


222,171 
142,914 
89,256 
98,502 
136,690 
103,321 


21,273 


2,378,745 


7.098.922 
255,150 

1.147,301 

821,268 

560,186 

842.478 

18.180 


16,561 


409,075 


18,727 


5,349 
3,598 


11,346 
23,022 


3,231 
6,391 


205,441 

221,990 

58,670 

174,218 


1.343 
1,840 


86,367 

79,892 

8,641 

36,104 


2,215 
3.785 


2,376 


9,898 


2,057 


2,009 


2.195 


















28,532 


186,956 


792,854 


32,952 


3,039,064 


10,743,485 


21,753 


620,079 


26,922 


772 


20,417 


90 


1,315 


365,451 


1,177,109 


2,520 


88,985 


3,147 


317 


1,785 


5,516 


377 


20.508 


92,770 


296 


6,230 


332 



194 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Palmerston 
1.525 


Paris 
5,770 


Parkhill 
1,105 


Parry 
Sound 
6,116 


Penetan- 

guishene 

4,842 


Perth 




5,529 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
213,522 
52,716 


$ 
578,370 
161,364 


$ 
136.626 
26,796 


$ 
965,793 

256,477 


$ 
310,293 
117,507 


$ 
473,839 




150,349 








160,806 
1,583 


417,006 
16,721 


109,830 

7,806 
6,000 
3,381 


709,316 

2,107 

16,454 

5,968 


192,786 

10,576 

75,000 

1,647 


323,490 


CURRENT ASSETS 


2,458 


Investment in government securities 


45 000 


3,850 


3,359 


3,482 








5,433 
437 

7 


20,080 
623 


17,187 
226 


24,529 
3,797 


87,223 
484 


50,940 


OTHER ASSETS 


10,519 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 






64 


652 


361 












444 
184,954 


623 
486,109 


290 
98,968 


4,449 
84,279 


845 
276,486 


10,519 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


409,965 




351,637 


923,818 


226,275 


822,573 


557,340 


794,914 


LIABILITIES 


13,000 

318 

2,366 


81,000 

253 

2,284 


6,900 

237 

1,289 


59,500 
13,082 
11,527 








188 
1,903 


1,191 


Other 


146 








15,684 
184,954 


83,537 
486,109 


8,426 
98,968 


84,109 

84,279 
2,310 


2,091 
276,486 


1,337 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


409,965 
















184,954 
29,000 


486,109 
114,506 


98,968 
22,863 


86,589 
409,000 


276,486 
36,983 


409,965 


CAPITAL 


85,045 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds. . 


121,999 


239,666 


96,018 


242,875 


241,780 


298,567 




150,999 


354,172 


118,881 


651,875 


278,763 


383,612 








351,637 


923,818 


226,275 


822,573 


557,340 


794,914 



B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


70,701 
149 

70,850 


215,938 
1,072 


63,589 
569 


235.801 
6,666 


130,467 
4,644 


232,199 


Other 


4,080 






Total revenue 


217,010 


64,158 


242,467 


135,111 


236,279 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


41,047 


129,663 


41,075 


102,123 
32,289 
29,742 
27,110 
6,568 
20,619 


92,555 


163,997 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


4,082 
8,395 
1,873 
5,601 


20,254 
18,709 
8,851 
15,725 


5,697 
6,112 
1,052 
3,576 


15,021 
12,599 


15,200 
22,714 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


8,990 


12,609 
















Total expense 


60,998 


193,202 


57,512 


218,451 


129,165 


214,520 




Net income or net expense 


9,852 


23,808 


6,646 


24,016 


5,946 


21,759 


Number of customers 


631 


1,987 


513 


2,075 


1,388 


2,053 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



195 



Peter- 
borough 
51,907 


Petrolia 
3,743 


Pickering 
1,777 


Picton 
4,707 


Plattsville 
488 


Point 

Edward 

2,764 


Port Arthur 
44,419 


Port 

Burwell 

769 


Port 

Colborne 

15,090 


$ 
6,393,783 
1,845,995 


$ 
384,990 
117,951 


$ 
126,646 
24,115 


$ 
487,700 
150,289 


$ 
52,117 

5,147 


$ 
295,421 
71,119 


$ 
5,512,725 
1,805,676 


$ 

88,098 
32,634 


$ 
1,152,939 
173,531 


4,547,788 
188,218 


267,039 

16,086 
15,000 
12,346 


102,531 
9,084 


337,411 

19,579 
2,000 
4,671 


46,970 

2,450 
4,500 
1,128 


224,302 

11,948 
5,000 
4,190 


3,707,049 

543,158 

99,208 

218,024 


55,464 

4,837 


979,408 

54,911 
10,000 
3,515 


183,116 


1,947 


346 


371,334 
63,050 


43.432 
18.150 


11,031 
142 


26,250 
14,118 


8,078 
26 


21,138 
267 


860,390 
198,282 


5,183 


68,426 
14,437 








3,599 


521 


2,903 






790 


6,241 


873 


10,080 








66,649 
2,907,711 


18,671 
377,988 


3,045 
12,649 


14,118 
356,619 


26 
55,983 


1,057 
403,701 


204,523 
9,421,772 


873 
21,352 


24,517 
649,633 


7,893,482 


707,130 


129,256 


734,398 


111,057 


650,198 


14,193,734 


82,872 


1,721,984 


962,500 




67,000 

820 

1,373 


13,952 
4,888 
13,964 






335,000 
251,567 


29,300 
2,358 
3,589 


93,972 

745 

19,516 


130,252 
8,856 


3,670 
5,071 


2,533 


1,933 
2,112 








1,101,608 
2,907,711 


8,741 
377,988 


69,193 
12,649 


32,804 
356,619 


2,533 
55,983 


4,045 
403,701 


586,567 

9,421,772 
102,175 


35,247 
21,352 


114,233 
649,633 
















2.909,929 
947,111 


377,988 
50,000 


12,649 
6,564 


356,619 
49,230 


55,983 

5,237 


403,701 
17,000 


9,523,947 
641,317 


21,352 
10,700 


649,633 
249,028 


2,934,834 


270,401 


40,850 


295,745 


47,304 


225,452 


3,441,903 


15,573 


709,090 


3,881,945 


320,401 


47,414 


344,975 


52,541 


242,452 


4,083,220 


26,273 


958,118 


7,893,482 


707,130 


129,256 


734,398 


111,057 


650,198 


14,193,734 


82,872 


1,721,984 


2.171,505 
28,911 


149,574 
2,304 


61,372 
1,369 


213,647 

1,572 


31,392 
219 


216,663 
3,046 


2,079,594 
57,115 


29,246 
11 


497,182 
2,448 


2,200,416 


151,878 


62,741 


215,219 


31,611 


219,709 


2,136,709 


29,257 


499,630 


1,338,787 


74,685 


33,909 


146,727 


27,586 


168,748 


1,373,893 
29,256 
175,127 
129,769 
30,218 
138,292 


12,003 


306,361 


257,215 
179,124 
94,020 


21,890 
23,998 


3,519 
4.452 
6.850 
3,320 


14,144 

16,238 

7,398 

13,618 


571 
691 


11,409 

21,504 

153 

7,742 


5,173 
3,754 
2,953 
2,793 


51.885 
53,995 
15,902 


158,928 


9,897 


1,361 


27,039 




















2,028,074 


130,470 


52,050 


198,125 


30,209 


209,556 


1,876,555 


26,676 


455,182 


172,342 


21,408 


10,691 


17,094 


1,402 


10,153 


260,154 


2,581 


44,448 


15,202 


1,329 


522 


1,821 


197 


846 


14,267 


472 


4.637 



196 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Port Credit 
6,801 


Port Dover 
3,125 


Port Elgin 
1.778 


Port Hope 
8,056 


Port 

McNicoll 

1,108 


Port Perry 




2,366 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
782,598 
141.770 


$ 
325,589 
90,292 


$ 
229,051 
44,681 


$ 
881,746 
243,633 


$ 
100,327 
18,962 


$ 
163,591 




32,327 








640,828 

33,247 
13,500 
11,211 


235,297 
16,598 


184,370 

9,854 
1,500 
1,716 


638,113 
83,596 


81,365 

9,222 

26,000 

5,230 


131,264 


CURRENT ASSETS 


871 


Investment in government securities 


16,000 


2,179 


3,399 


8,247 








57,958 

10,073 

3,058 


18,777 
302 


13,070 
3,505 


86,995 
31,014 


40,452 
2,040 


25,118 


OTHER ASSETS 


482 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 






136 






1,541 














13,131 
464,432 


302 
175,255 


3,641 
119,097 


31,014 

605,838 


2,040 
73,863 


2,023 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


114,514 




1,176,349 


429,631 


320,178 


1,361,960 


197,720 


272,919 


LIABILITIES 


33,300 

11,187 

8,831 


63,331 
1,203 
8,489 




55,500 

1,546 

42,109 








548 


12 
397 


12,628 


Other 


2,109 










53,318 
464,432 


73,023 
175,255 


548 
119,097 


99,155 
605,838 


409 
73,863 


14,737 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


114,514 


















464,432 
104,189 


175,255 
45,197 


119,097 
37,787 


605,838 
188,500 


73,863 
9,804 


114,514 


CAPITAL 


19,882 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds. . 


554,410 


136,156 


162,746 


468,467 


113,644 


123,786 




658,599 


181,353 


200,533 


656,967 


123,448 


143,668 








1,176,349 


429,631 320,178 | 1,361,960 


197,720 


272,919 



B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


646,282 
10,041 


148,773 
937 


97,391 
1,615 


429,610 
3,337 


57,201 
2,100 


75,166 


Other 


1,321 






Total revenue 


656,323 


149,710 


99,006 


432,947 


59,301 


76,487 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


518,797 


95,770 


56,350 


272,930 


34,473 


58,822 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


18,714 

36,419 

8,091 

18,389 


17,208 

10,858 

6,051 

9,219 


14,173 
10,626 


38,856 
45,096 
18,507 
21,393 


4,735 
3,974 


5,335 
9,981 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 




— depreciation 

— other 


5,280 


2,622 


4,533 
















Total expense 


600,410 


139,106 


86,429 


396,782 


45,804 


78,671 






Net income or net expense 


55,913 


10,604 


12,577 


36,165 


13,497 


2,184 


Number of customers 


2,857 


1,568 


1,116 


2,809 


526 


830 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



197 



Port Rowan 
803 


Port Stanley 
1,453 


Prescott 
5,201 


Preston 
11.633 


Priceville 
136 


Princeton 
427 


Queenston 
510 


Rainy River 
1,121 


Red Rock 
1,828 


$ 

72,261 
16,969 


$ 
197,155 
75,843 


$ 
344,065 
113,385 


$ 
1.410,904 
328,159 


$ 

16,823 
6,606 


$ 

36,156 
8,301 


44,769 
8,741 


$ 

97,905 
49,027 


$ 

107,353 
28,811 


55,292 
4,136 


121,312 

6,830 
9,000 
6,067 


230,680 

5,022 
30,000 
14,590 


1,082,745 

40,025 
30.000 
15.643 


10,217 

3,559 

5,500 

84 


27,855 

3,037 

3,000 

223 


36,028 

4,157 
8,000 
3,050 


48,878 

13,728 

19,619 

1,451 


78,542 

5,962 

16,265 

795 


573 


4,709 
293 


21,897 
589 


49,612 
10,258 


85.668 
39,316 


9,143 


6,260 


15,207 

77 


34.798 
1,755 


23,022 
1,738 










88 




2,404 










1,833 














293 


677 
181,086 


10,258 
310,859 


41,720 
1,116,129 






77 
35,810 


1.755 


3,571 
43,931 


36,902 


5,163 


42,233 








97,196 


324,972 


601,409 


2,326,262 


24,523 


76,348 


87,122 


85,431 


149,066 








167,120 
59,419 
15,995 


2,675 
321 

82 


1,500 






9,750 
222 


563 


9 
1,083 


306 
3,959 


412 
585 


87 
395 


331 


561 


180 


894 
36,902 


1,092 
181,086 


4,265 
310,859 


242,534 
1,116.129 


3,078 
5,163 


2,061 
42,233 


997 
35,810 


482 


10,152 
43,931 


























36,902 


181,086 
18,950 


310,859 
23,981 


1,116.129 
309.163 


5,163 
9,491 


42,233 
4,495 


35,810 
9.500 




43,931 


11,000 


26,087 


21,450 


48,400 


123,844 


262,304 


658.436 


6.791 


27,559 


40,815 


58,862 


73.533 


59,400 


142,794 


286,285 


967.599 


16.282 


32,054 


50,315 


84,949 


94,983 


97,196 


324,972 


601,409 


2,326,262 


24,523 


76,348 


87,122 


85,431 


149,066 


20,032 
991 


77,776 
1,308 


173.608 
2,708 


536,483 
7,351 


4.071 
297 


15,033 
172 


19,577 

823 


62,264 
1.277 


41,208 
927 


21,023 


79,084 


176,316 


543,834 


4,368 


15,205 


20,400 


63,541 


42,135 


12,145 


46,291 


130,928 


314,272 


2,007 


10,975 


15.431 


28,218 


29,790 


1,690 

1,737 


13,587 
12,054 


12,585 
16,311 


56,438 
32,772 
30,489 
35,559 


309 
433 

449 
577 


1,335 

1,272 

340 

1,050 


861 
1,227 


8,792 
8,399 
4,110 
3,202 


2,039 
3,949 
2,086 


1,944 


6,129 


10.243 


1,284 


3,072 




















17, 51 6 


78,061 


170,067 


469,530 


3,775 


14,972 


18,803 


52,721 


40,936 


3,507 


1,023 


6,249 


74,304 


593 


233 


1,597 


10,820 


1,199 


298 


1.169 


1.757 


3.376 


65 


170 


169 


430 


343 






198 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Renfrew 
8,555 


Richmond 
1,239 


Richmond 

Hill 

18.160 


Ridgetown 
2,579 


Ripley 
443 


Riverside 




18,272 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost 


$ 
1,542,011 
341,178 


$ 
102,963 
13,071 


$ 
1,317,957 
201,576 


$ 

217,167 
41,154 


$ 

39,146 
9,625 


$ 
934,001 
276,306 








1,200,833 
13,276 


89,892 
13,724 


1,116,381 

41,718 
25,000 
37,843 


176,013 

6,445 

15,044 

2.200 


29,521 

15,167 

10,000 

70 


657,695 


CURRENT ASSETS 


40,383 


Investment in government securities 




32,991 


1,686 


26,341 








46,267 

13,088 

196 


15,410 


104,561 
19,659 


23.689 

88 


25,237 


66,724 


OTHER ASSETS 


25,333 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 










12,931 


3,378 


875 


4,965 










13,284 
171,062 




32,590 
332,783 


3,466 

187,883 


875 
40,681 


30,298 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


30,148 


517,534 




1,431,446 


135,450 


1,586,315 


391,051 


96,314 


1,272,251 


LIABILITIES 


155,845 
29,493 
30,253 


25,900 

13 

904 


590,088 

3,320 

43,089 


41,472 
3,674 
6,354 




36,100 




1,400 
443 


650 


Other 


18,130 








215,591 
171,062 


26,817 

30,148 
214 


636.497 
332.783 


51,500 
187,883 


1.843 
40.681 


54,880 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems . . 
Other 


517,534 
















171,062 
615,392 


30,362 
8,987 


332.783 
128.898 


187,883 
39,984 


40,681 
12.745 


517,534 


CAPITAL 


159,300 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


429,401 


69,284 


488.137 


111,684 


41,045 


540,537 


Total capital 


1,044,793 


78,271 


617,035 


151,668 


53,790 


699,837 








1,431,446 


135,450 


1,586,315 


391,051 


96,314 


1,272,251 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


311,589 

2,867 


38,561 

55 


647,263 
13.130 


100,909 
2,743 


17,550 

867 


444,532 


Other 


6,557 






Total revenue 


314,456 


38,616 


660,393 


103,652 


18,417 


451,089 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


160,372 
23,405 
23,513 
31,088 
19,790 
31,374 


24,280 


413,568 


61,771 


13,432 


269,803 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


1,401 
1,658 
2,586 
2,658 


40,571 
54,145 
60,880 
30,466 


11,074 

14,139 

5,200 

5,796 


1,570 
1,698 


43,759 
55,867 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


9,096 


— depreciation 

— other 


1,161 


23,963 
















Total expense 


289,542 


32,583 


599,630 


97,980 


17,861 


402,488 






Net income or net expense 


24,914 


6,033 


60,763 


5,672 


556 


48,601 


Number of customers 


2,724 


374 


5,082 


1,059 


228 


5,578 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



199 



Rockland 
3,409 


Rockwood 
823 


Rodney 
1,095 


Rosseau 
229 


Russell 
571 


St. 

Catharines 

83,706 


St. Clair 
Beach 
1,440 


St. George 
739 


St. Jacobs 
676 


$ 
128,442 
15,804 


$ 

51,758 
12,281 


$ 

69,474 
25,424 


$ 

25,964 
6,616 


$ 

51,911 
9,179 


$ 
8,509,279 
1,600,998 


$ 
105,573 
28,202 


$ 

56,885 
8,068 


$ 

58,558 
13,129 


112,638 
550 


39,477 

7,294 
1,500 

74 


44,050 

1,881 

1,200 

555 


19.348 

3,176 

2,500 

434 


42,732 

1,329 
5.000 
2,228 


6,908,281 
161,130 


77,371 
19,523 


48,817 

1,398 

6,000 

372 


45.429 

5.126 
5,000 
1,102 


3,561 


391,193 


785 


4,111 


8,868 


3,636 

44 


6,110 


8,557 


552,323 
136,428 


20,308 
14 


7.770 
90 


11,228 












1,326 


4,000 


108 






5,064 


129 
















1,326 


4,000 
51,333 


152 
64,959 






141,492 
6,355,056 


143 
44,304 


90 
60.430 




27,014 


17,098 


29,182 


77,625 


145,089 


103,678 


112,797 


42,556 


80,471 


13,957,152 


142,126 


117,107 


134,282 


17,000 


5,878 

4,058 

543 








18,000 
1,239,012 

77,738 


2,800 
3,077 
1,165 






2,841 
2,721 


349 
705 


155 
63 


195 
117 


186 
676 


1,477 
100 


22,562 
27,014 


10,479 
51,333 


1,054 
64,959 


218 
17,098 


312 
29,182 


1,334,750 
6,355,056 


7,042 
44,304 


862 
60,430 


1,577 
77,625 














27,014 
8,000 


51,333 
6,451 


64,959 
8,500 


17,098 
11,933 


29,182 
8.808 


6,355,056 
385,709 


44,304 
15,024 


60,430 
6,000 


77,625 
6,000 


87,513 


35,415 


38,284 


13,307 


42,169 


5,881,637 


75.756 


49,815 


49,080 


95.513 


41,866 


46,784 


25,240 


50,977 


6,267,346 


90,780 


55,815 


55,080 


145,089 


103,678 


112,797 


42,556 


80,471 


13,957,152 


142,126 


117,107 


134,282 



61,916 

218 


28,260 
126 


37,676 

737 


8,419 
180 


15,205 
356 


4,939,877 
55,122 


42,342 
360 


27,016 
544 


32,272 
466 


62,134 


28,386 


38,413 


8,599 


15,561 


4,994,999 


42,702 


27,560 


32,738 


41,843 


19,377 


22,687 


4,916 


11,040 


3,368,755 


25,812 


20,260 


24,354 


6,607 
3,589 
1,797 


880 
2,720 

589 
1.576 


6,162 

4,971 


886 

772 


1,358 
1,734 


309,759 

250,591 

69.590 

200,104 


3,651 

5,278 
1,523 
3.288 


1,439 
2,259 


923 
1,828 


3,084 


2,231 


792 


1,423 


1,360 


1.684 




















56,920 


25,142 


36,051 


7,366 


15,555 


4,198,799 


39,552 


25,318 


28,789 


5,214 


3,244 


2,362 


1,233 


6 


796,200 


3,150 


2,242 


3,949 


771 


296 


461 


131 


213 


26.196 


432 


296 


252 



200 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





St. Mary's 
4,518 


St. Thomas 
22,399 


Sandwich 

East Twp. 

22,052 


Sandwich 

West Twp. 

29.152 


Sarnia 
50.551 


Scarborough 




Twp. 
226,076 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost 


$ 
577,808 
150,292 


$ 
2,222,764 
668,377 


$ 
1,503,968 
396,719 


2,326,243 

508,237 


$ 
5,630.467 
1,395,617 


$ 

22.139.575 

3,411,939 








427,516 

88,347 
42,500 
16,142 


1,554,387 

74,047 
35,000 
78,249 


1,107,249 

182,695 
28,469 
41,555 


1,818,006 

152,318 
49,369 
54,600 


4,234,850 
176,001 


18.727,636 


CURRENT ASSETS 


1,217,757 


Investment in government securities 


326,500 


121,506 


421.793 








146,989 

19,536 

65 


187,296 
69,241 


252,719 
50,952 


256,287 
30,287 


297,507 
203,197 


1,966,050 


OTHER ASSETS 


191,776 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 


1,041,772 


43,291 


43,650 


61,094 


45,800 


230,735 








19,601 
622,221 


112,532 
2,053,594 


94,602 
259,982 


91,381 
472,030 


248,997 
4,915,383 


1 ,464,283 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems .... 


4,797,818 




1,216,327 


3,907,809 


1,714,552 


2,637,704 


9,696,737 


26,955,787 


LIABILITIES 


34,751 

21 

7,127 


194,000 
465 

57,588 


842,000 

8,494 

38,646 


1,009,600 

4,832 

101.055 


612,100 

79,597 

130,135 


9,656,251 




706,464 


Other 


1,011,730 








41.899 
622,221 


252,053 
2,053,594 


889,140 
259,982 


1.115,487 
472,030 


821,832 
4,915,383 


11,374,445 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


4,797,818 


















622,221 
155.457 


2,053,594 
144,891 


259.982 
198,278 


472,030 
285,900 


4,915,383 
674,291 


4,797,818 


CAPITAL 


2,292,030 




1,041,772 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


396,750 


1,457,271 


367,152 


764,287 


3,285,231 


7,449,722 




552,207 


1,602,162 


565,430 


1,050,187 


3,959,522 


10,783,524 








1,216,327 


3,907,809 


1,714,552 


2,637,704 


9,696,737 


26,955,787 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 


565,269 
6,952 


1,037,245 
12,779 


619,353 
10,078 


971,027 
13,855 


6,578,476 
48,198 


9,032,924 


Other 


359,679 




Total revenue 


572,221 


1,050,024 


629,431 


984,882 


6,626,674 


9,392,603 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


432,175 


573,009 


255,330 


511,778 


5,453,621 


5,787,290 


Local generation 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


20,332 

22,571 

5,353 

14,948 


157,757 
82,770 
16,972 
57,040 


83,174 
103,051 
85,490 
39,036 


132,129 
84,059 

108,604 
59,125 


394,639 

260,219 

65,414 

134,700 


506,055 
542,376 
960.949 
511,872 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 

— depreciation 

— other 
















Total expense 


495,379 


887,548 


566,081 


895,695 


6,308,593 


8,308,542 




Net Income or net expense 


76,842 


162,476 


63,350 


89,187 


318,081 


1,084,061 


Number of customers 


1,696 


8,021 


6,285 


8.097 


15,570 


68,745 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



201 



Schreiber 
Twp. 
2,141 


Seaforth 
2,352 


Shelburne 
1,300 


Simcoe 
8,663 


Sioux 

Lookout 

2,627 


Smith's 
Falls 
9,596 


Smithville 
846 


Southamp- 
ton 
1,820 


South 
River 
1,031 


$ 
162,311 
36,509 


$ 

267,655 
45,949 


$ 

132,230 
41,612 


$ 

810,926 

214,527 


$ 

242,044 
42,984 


$ 
854,440 
251,219 


$ 

78,557 
17,967 


$ 

212,565 
39,092 


$ 

129.161 
42,393 


125,802 

4,300 
24,963 


221,706 

17,111 
9,000 
2,523 


90,618 

6,888 

14,000 

479 


596,399 

61,225 

24,526 

9,151 


199,060 

16,478 
5,000 
9,888 


603,221 

9,931 

20,000 

5,057 


60,590 

9,260 
3,000 

547 


173.473 

21.720 

10.135 

789 


86.768 
10,513 


1,480 


175 


30,743 
958 


28,634 
641 


21,367 
190 


94,902 
938 


31,366 

7,574 


34,988 
22,391 


12,807 


32.644 

540 


10,688 










1,501 






11 


391 




193 


7,981 










958 


2,142 
231,321 


190 
104,105 


938 
652,683 


7,585 


22,782 
648,255 




733 
113.249 


7,981 


56,854 


41,201 


775 


214,357 


483,803 


216,280 


1,344,922 


238,011 


1,309,246 


114,598 


320,099 


106,212 




21,800 
1,305 
3,100 








2,500 
24 

787 




4,169 
1,011 

481 


87,500 
2,186 
7,973 


71 




28 
11,676 


1,089 
4,662 


5 
344 




181 




71 
56,854 


26,205 
231,321 


181 
104,105 


11,704 
652,683 


5,751 


3,311 
648,255 


349 
41,201 


5,661 
113,249 


97,659 
775 


























56,854 


231,321 
52,640 


104,105 
16,991 


652,683 
75,435 




648.255 
145,287 


41,201 
15,000 


113,249 
38,354 


775 


50,000 





2,500 








107,432 


173,637 


95,003 


605,100 


232,260 


512.393 


58,048 


162,835 


5,278 


157,432 


226,277 


111,994 


680,535 


232,260 


657,680 


73,048 


201.189 


7.778 


214,357 


483,803 


216,280 


1,344,922 


238,011 


1,309,246 


114,598 


320,099 


106,212 


63,972 
1,424 


100,562 
1,223 


55,711 
456 


422,668 
8,968 


145,760 
1,527 


384,319 
2,384 


43,175 
780 


92,424 
2.743 


40.337 
73 


65,396 


101,785 


56,167 


431,636 


147,287 


386,703 


43,955 


95,167 


40,410 


42,260 


57,957 


39,543 


305,225 


89,106 


257,688 


26,051 


54,429 


13,648 


6,949 
8,605 


10,120 

10,703 

2,963 

6,128 


1,917 
5,706 


44,319 
24,170 


17,467 
18.799 


28,748 

32,346 

2.692 

23,756 


5,650 
6,437 


13,909 
6,556 
1,517 
4,753 


1,844 
5,519 
7,803 


4,279 


4,095 


20,456 


6,185 


2.007 


3,200 




















62,093 


87,871 


51,261 


394,170 


131,557 


345,230 


40,145 


81,164 


32,014 


3,303 


13,914 


4,906 


37,466 


15,730 


41,473 


3,810 


14,003 


8,396 


683 


911 


595 


3,312 


957 


3,440 


376 


1.236 


330 



202 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Springfield 
513 


Stamford 
Twp. 
31,340 


Stayner 
1,706 


Stirling 
1.309 


Stoney 
Creek 
6,521 


Stouffville 




3,389 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


43,876 
15,534 


$ 
2,805,573 
514,289 


$ 
148,033 
26,117 


$ 
140,560 
43,580 


$ 
394,457 

67,524 


279,317 




41,243 








28,342 

4,526 
500 
238 


2,291,284 

212,845 

8,000 

33,858 


121,916 

630 
1,000 
1,485 


96,980 
16,166 


326,933 
39,206 


238,074 




4,698 


Investment in government securities 




771 


3,407 


3,937 








5,264 


254,703 
39,633 


3,115 
707 


16,937 
1,332 


42,613 


8,635 


OTHER ASSETS 


210 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 








34,043 


575 




6,966 


1,931 














73,676 
1,000,170 


1,282 
92,511 


1,332 
69,764 


6,966 

128,035 


2,141 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . 


35,744 


136,443 




69,350 


3,619,833 


218,824 


185,013 


504,547 


385,293 


LIABILITIES 




891,083 

1,244 

68,430 




5,153 

3 

1,136 


37,897 
6,116 
8,623 


60,695 




143 
385 


2,940 
861 


543 


Other 


3,185 








528 
35,744 


960,757 
1,000.170 


3,801 
92,511 


6,292 
69,764 


52,636 
128,035 


64,423 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


136,443 


















35,744 
9,500 


1,000,170 
679,195 


92,511 
9,557 


69,764 

17,847 


128,035 
40,563 


136,443 


CAPITAL 


23,466 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . 


23,578 


979,711 


112,955 


91,110 


283,313 


160,961 




33,078 


1,658,906 


122,512 


108,957 


323,876 


184,427 








69,350 


3,619,833 


218,824 


185,013 


504,547 


385,293 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 

Other 


12,143 
176 


1,090.143 
15.516 


55,194 
2,013 


54,641 
1,039 


211,648 
4,221 


140,676 
5,405 






Total revenue 


12,319 


1,105,659 


57,207 


55,680 


215,869 


146,081 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


8,997 


625,845 


39,405 


34,484 


159,334 


91,111 






Operation and maintenance 


580 
1,144 


107,758 
100,896 
101,939 
69,137 


4,743 
5,630 


6,427 

5,933 

692 

3,844 


10,484 

23,420 

6,595 

9,545 


6,596 
14,315 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


6,057 


— depreciation 


1.439 


3.737 


5,844 
















Total expense 


12,160 


1,005,575 


53,515 


51,380 


209,378 


123,923 






Net income or net expense 


159 


100,084 


3,692 


4,300 


6,491 


22,158 


Number of customers 


182 


9,442 


683 


550 


2,071 


1,130 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



203 



Stratford 
20,857 


Strathroy 
5,211 


Streetsville 
5,291 


Sturgeon 
Falls 
6,442 


Sudbury 
80,523 


Sunderland 
594 


Sundridge 
796 


Sutton 
1,415 


Swansea 
9,256 


$ 
2,540,480 
451,042 


$ 
581,099 
181,637 


$ 
400,443 
65,647 


$ 
402,908 
74,984 


$ 
6,845,981 
1,398,968 


$ 

50,756 
11,854 


$ 

75,480 
11,578 


$ 
151,903 
46,289 


$ 

755,304 
214,425 


2,089,438 

28,387 
180,000 


399,462 
6,168 


334,796 
38,999 


327,924 
14,019 


5,447,013 

975 

75,050 

737,040 


38,902 

9,333 
2,000 

247 


63,902 

5,086 

18,919 

589 


105,614 

6,807 
7,000 
5,192 


540,879 
157,915 


31,469 


6,644 


6,437 


13,598 


20,983 


239,856 
94,920 


12,812 
1,054 


45,436 
841 


27,617 


813,065 
137,334 


11,580 


24,594 
529 


18,999 


178,898 
8,897 










26,537 


2,450 


25 


4,896 


18,179 


1,982 


2,216 


1,271 






121,457 


3,504 
407,052 


866 
122,413 


4,896 
16,287 


155,513 
152,877 




2,511 
13,539 


2,216 
109,419 


10,168 
570,389 


2,317,509 


43,845 


4,768,260 


822,830 


503,511 


376,724 


6,568,468 


94,327 


104,546 


236,248 


1,300,334 


401,500 


81,600 
2,632 
6,969 


99,846 

523 

9,941 


104,000 
36,026 
33,407 


1,757,000 
142,459 
165,779 




21,686 
677 
111 




49,539 


156,271 
48,017 


76 

80 


5,198 

111 


24,022 
17,625 


605,788 
2,317,509 


91,201 
407,052 


110,310 

122,413 
948 


173,433 
16,287 


2,065,238 

152,877 
10,162 


156 
43,845 


22,474 
13,539 


5,975 
109,419 


91,186 

570,389 
















2,317,509 
474,300 


407,052 
62,060 


123,361 
53,331 


16,287 
31,000 


163,039 
983,840 


43.845 
4,628 


13,539 
13,313 


109,419 
26,000 


570,389 
198,973 


1,370,663 


262,517 


216,509 


156,004 


3,356,351 


45,698 


55,220 


94,854 


439,786 


1,844,963 


324,577 


269,840 


187,004 


4,340,191 


50,326 


68,533 


120,854 


638,759 


4,768,260 


822,830 


503,511 


376,724 


6,568,468 


94,327 


104,546 


236,248 


1,300,334 


1,015.966 
33,630 


233,648 
725 


209,432 
2,201 


169,272 
1,876 


2,817,858 
87,533 


21,285 
249 


29,933 

842 


69,501 
613 


389,080 
17,378 


1,049,596 


234,373 


211,633 


171,148 


2,905,391 


21,534 


30,775 


70,114 


406,458 


603,941 


144,097 


133,458 


107,349 


1,681,716 


14,789 


15,706 


50,972 


241,536 


155,391 
89,711 
38 036 


29,750 

24,715 

7,256 

14,624 


9,197 
13,405 
10,155 
10,233 


17,827 

26,073 

12,200 

9,405 


395,955 
265,873 
124,265 
146,635 


786 
1,939 


3,156 
2,313 
2,808 
1,827 


4,518 
10,156 


62,320 
39,389 
13,728 


58,866 


1,465 


4,647 


18.785 




















945,945 


220,442 


176,448 


172,854 


2,614,444 


18,979 


25,810 


70,293 


375,758 


103,651 


13,931 


35,185 


1,706 


290,947 


2,555 


4,965 


179 


30,700 


7,140 


1,861 


1,519 


1,692 


24,045 


263 


312 


897 


3,594 



204 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Tara 
487 


Tavistock 
1,225 


Tecumseh 
4,492 


Teeswater 
884 


Terrace 

Bay Twp. 

1,928 




Population 


1,195 


A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 

49,912 
11,763 


$ 
139,547 

57,425 


$ 
258,715 
89,196 


$ 

99,657 
16,321 


$ 
299,491 
54,818 


90,235 
19 995 










38,149 

1,538 

8,000 

135 


82,122 

16,992 

10,000 

1,096 


169,519 
13,735 


83,336 

441 

3,500 

344 


244,673 
11,636 


70,240 
8,963 


CURRENT ASSETS 

Cash on hand and in bank 

Investment in government securities 




10,709 


1,039 


1,323 




Total current assets 


9,673 
178 
362 


28,088 
312 


24,444 
15,661 


4,285 


12,675 


10,286 


OTHER ASSETS 

Inventory of stores 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 








Miscellaneous 


448 




111 


235 


69 








Total other assets 


540 
44,169 


760 
180,993 


15,661 

149,853 


111 
67,661 


235 
87,889 


69 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


78,259 




92,531 


291,963 


359,477 


155,393 


345,472 


158,854 


LIABILITIES 

Debentures outstanding 




18,397 

11 

1,187 






31,200 
25,292 


1,800 
196 


Accounts payable 


33 
60 


583 
2,415 


145 
89 


Other 


750 








Total liabilities 


93 
44,169 


19,595 
180,993 


2,998 
149,853 


234 
67,661 


56,492 
87,889 


2,746 
78,259 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 
















Total reserves 


44,169 
14,264 


180,993 
16,887 


149,853 
26,000 

180,626 


67,661 
21,296 


87,889 
46,800 


78,259 
6,558 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


Local sinking fund 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


34,005 


74,488 


66,202 


154,291 


71,291 


Total capital 


48,269 


91,375 


206,626 


87,498 


201,091 


77,849 






92,531 


291,963 


359,477 


155,393 


345,472 


158,854 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy. 


24,644 
334 


56,147 
2,871 


110,541 
1,925 


39,581 
337 


74,829 
3,910 


53,182 
1,365 


Other 




Total revenue. . 


24,978 


59,018 


112,466 


39,918 


78,739 


54,547 




EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


18,464 


34,925 


59.685 


30,966 


49,345 


36,419 


Local generation 


Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


1,523 
1,458 

1,470 


7,492 
3,990 
2,260 
3,524 


18,862 
17,153 


1,296 

2,808 


4,316 
6,945 
5,251 
6,067 


2,966 

3,181 

270 


Fixed charges— interest and principal 


— depreciation 

— other 


7,669 


2,665 


2,373 
















Total expense . . 


22,915 


52,191 


103,369 


37,735 


71,924 


45,209 




Net Income or net expense 


2,063 


6,827 


9,097 


2,183 


6,815 


9,338 


Number of customers 


235 


513 


1,346 


370 


446 


416 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



205 



Thamesville 
1.020 


Thedford 
750 


Thessalon 
1.720 


Thornbury 
1,153 


Thorndale 
410 


Thornton 
355 


Thorold 
8.552 


Tilbury 
3.021 


$ 
110,413 
33,984 


$ 

64.287 

12,890 


% 
138,808 
31,239 


$ 
166.296 
21,030 


$ 

35,326 

12,825 


$ 

22.989 
9,228 


678,949 
138,333 


$ 

257,690 
90,349 


76,429 
12,262 


51.397 

1.513 

3,000 

852 


107,569 
6,950 


145,266 

8,399 
4,000 
7,442 


22,501 

7,059 

3,000 

295 


13.761 
1,416 


540,616 


167,341 
1 1 ,938 


6,858 




1 000 


1.073 


2.612 


557 


4,062 


4,642 


20.193 


5,365 
14 


9,562 


19.841 
2.982 


10,354 


1.973 


4,062 
16,353 


26,580 
549 












14 


134 


3,413 


286 






3,898 


629 










14 


148 
51,615 


3,413 
5,084 


3,268 
32.627 






20,251 
797.825 


1,178 


86.388 


34,602 


15.421 


246.708 


183,024 


108,525 


125,628 


201,002 


67,457 


31,155 


1,362,754 


441,807 






48,500 

679 

3.300 


19.202 

5,140 

265 






81,385 

727 

9,554 


34,000 


7 




169 
3 


127 
108 


1,194 


1,405 


437 


5,008 


1,412 
86,388 


437 
51,615 


52,479 
5,084 


24.607 
32.627 


172 
34,602 


235 
15,421 


91,666 
797,825 


40,202 
246,708 


















86.388 
11.188 


51,615 
16.500 


5,084 
16,500 


32.627 
66,798 


34,602 
3,086 


15,421 
7,199 


797,825 
48,615 


246,708 
30,000 


84,036 


39,973 


51,565 


76,970 


29,597 


8.300 


424,648 


124,897 


95,224 


56,473 


68,065 


143,768 


32,683 


15.499 


473,263 


154,897 


183,024 


108,525 


125,628 


201,002 


67,457 


31,155 


1,362,754 


441,807 


50,278 
767 


27,591 
360 


67,108 
183 


71.460 
804 


13,282 
282 


7,648 


671,919 
2,350 


102,609 
1,651 






51,045 


27,951 


67,291 


72,264 


13,564 


7,648 


674,269 


104.260 


35,372 


23,588 


32,297 


40,968 


8.370 


4.899 


574,060 


60,105 


6.615 
5.630 


1,880 
2,389 


4,951 

12,390 

5,295 

3,713 


7,564 
5,222 
2,765 
3.772 


783 
1.574 


568 
540 


54,231 

29.290 

9.396 

16,183 


12.212 
18.273 
4.564 


3.174 


1.754 


1,172 


816 


7.340 


















50,791 


29,611 


58,646 


60,291 


11,899 


6,823 


683,160 


102,494 


254 


1,660 


8,645 


11,973 


1,665 


825 


8,891 


1,766 


445 


321 


516 


554 


139 


97 


2.529 


1.043 



206 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Tillsonburg 
6.691 


Toronto 
656,565 


Toronto 
Twp. 
65.426 


Tottenham 
746 


Trenton 
13,147 


Tweed 




1,822 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 

Plant and facilities at cost 


$ 
837,141 
141,050 


$ 
99,789.230 
27,184,311 


$ 
7,580.027 
1,082,919 


$ 
45,422 
14,165 


$ 
1,380,592 
380,332 


$ 
162,922 
30,630 








696.091 
23,389 


72,604,919 

200,196 
6,006,781 
4,902,573 


6.497,108 

218,076 

8,000 

491,639 


31,257 

7,780 

10,528 

1,193 


1,000,260 

10,879 
45,000 
16,178 


132,292 






Investment in government securities 
Accounts receivable (Net) 


1 1 ,000 


3,658 


1,455 




27,047 

20.114 

5,069 


11,109,550 

2,333,122 
1,221,021 
. 535,839 


717.715 
226,959 


19,501 
186 


72,057 
31,228 


12,455 


OTHER ASSETS 


318 


Sinking fund on local debentures. . . 




46,910 


1,293 


425 








25,183 
438,318 


4,089,982 
88,065,083 


273,869 
2,116,317 


186 
51,164 


32,521 
937,983 


743 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


87,179 




1,186,639 


175,869,534 


9,605,009 


102,108 


2,042,821 


232,669 


LIABILITIES 


69,600 

9,791 

24,831 


13,001,050 

2,150,332 

578,180 


924,457 
115.373 
156.893 


813 

14 

718 








13,468 
14,957 


3,969 


OHier 


679 








104,222 
438,318 


15,729,562 

88,065,083 
441,592 


1.196,723 
2.116.317 


1,545 
51,164 


28,425 
937,983 


4,648 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 


87,179 














438,318 
139,662 


88.506,675 

31,926,935 
1,221,021 

38,485,341 


2,116,317 
669,827 


51,164 
20,622 

28,777 


937,983 
164,587 


87,179 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


19,000 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds. . 


504,437 


5,622,142 


911,826 


121,842 




644.099 


71,633,297 


6,291,969 


49,399 


1,076,413 


140,842 








1,186,639 


175,869,534 


9,605,009 


102,108 


2,042,821 


232,669 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 

Sales of electric energy 

Other 


340,801 
5,470 


39,418,267 
709,026 


3,595.189 
45,197 


23,571 
641 


765,618 
16,072 


55,680 
2,272 






Total revenue 


346,271 


40,127,293 


3,640,386 


24,212 


781,690 


57,952 






EXPENSE 


206,015 


23,456,334 


2,315,631 


17,371 

1,882 

1,548 

838 

1.236 


541,058 


46,408 






Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


35,019 
32,574 
15,044 
18,242 


5,721,876 
4,838,046 
1.193.998 
2.460.484 
54,900 


272.406 
277,941 
116,673 
171,605 


35,012 
54,962 


5,509 
6,168 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 
— depreciation 




34,709 


4,441 










Total expense 


306,894 


37,725,638 


3,154,256 


22,875 


665,741 


62,526 






Net income or net expense 


39,377 


2,401,655 


486,130 


1,337 


115,949 


4,574 


Number of customers 


2,548 


210.783 


17,556 


277 


4,259 


656 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



207 



Uxbridge 
2,399 


Vankleek Hill 
1,732 


Victoria 

Harbour 

1,047 


Walkerton 
3,968 


Wallaceburg 
7,898 


Wardsville 
313 


Warkwortli 
536 


Wasaga 

Beach 

480 


$ 
182,840 
45.285 


$ 
144,598 
34,296 


$ 

72,541 

13,860 


$ 
315,391 
51,993 


$ 

946,076 
309,154 


$ 

29,194 
8,586 


$ 

49,461 

10,803 


$ 

185.553 
59,643 


137,555 

10,347 
22,057 


110,302 

12.538 

10,000 

219 


58,681 
2,587 


263,398 

22,389 

23.000 

2,370 


636,922 

103,858 
77,957 
44,967 


20,608 

3,081 
1,500 

202 


38,658 

1,241 

500 

63 


125,910 

21,350 
15,000 
3,464 


1,817 


1,408 


34,221 
3,157 


22,757 


3.995 
1,204 


47,759 
13,181 


226,782 
86,719 


4,783 


1.804 


39,814 












818 


1.686 


639 


301 


13 




250 


2.946 






3,975 


1,686 

17,785 


1,843 
32,893 


13,482 
205,406 


86,732 
1,070,119 




250 
25,259 


2,946 
24,462 


132,785 


20,852 


308,536 


152,530 


97,412 


530,045 


2,020,555 


46,243 


65,971 


193,132 




30.200 
1.445 
2,025 


8,000 

1,178 

230 








6,957 

61 

219 


59 000 


2,446 
2,087 


228 
3,080 


1.033 
8,699 


10 
175 


34 
4,142 


4,533 
132,785 


33.670 
17,785 


9,408 
32,893 


3,308 
205.406 


9,732 

1,070,119 
1,046 


185 
20.852 


7,237 
25,259 


63,176 
24,462 
















132,785 
15,364 


17.785 
15,800 


32,893 
10,879 


205,406 
56,749 


1,071,165 
71,536 


20.852 
7,562 


25,259 
7.816 


24,462 
51,000 


155,854 


85,275 


44,232 


264,582 


868,122 


17,644 


25,659 


54,494 


171,218 


101,075 


55,111 


321.331 


939,658 


25.206 


33,475 


105,494 


308,536 


152,530 


97,412 


530,045 


2,020,555 


46,243 


65,971 193,132 



96.014 
1,486 


51,312 
1,482 


29,061 
106 


157,863 
2,736 


450,467 
7,448 


12,316 
194 


16.264 
251 


62,416 
1.856 


97,500 


52,794 


29,167 


160,599 


457,915 


12,510 


16,515 


64,272 


69,393 


24,254 


15,714 


108,911 


331.722 


8,428 


11.671 


30,182 


7,602 
8,596 


4,457 
4,424 
3,553 
4,119 


4461 
2,199 
1,196 
2,036 


12,021 
16,622 


43,153 
42,978 


1.362 
683 


1,256 

1,806 

642 

1.447 


5,437 

10.872 

7.992 


4,518 


7,241 


26,345 


913 


5,122 


















90,109 


40,807 


25,306 


144,795 


444,198 


11,386 


16,822 


59,605 


7,391 


11,987 


3,861 


15,804 


13,717 


1,124 


307 


4,667 


921 


557 


520 


1,366 


2,726 


150 


234 


1.039 



208 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Waterdown 
1.874 


Waterford 
2,290 


Waterloo 
22,244 


Watford 
1,257 


Waubau- 
shene 
1,425 


Webbwood 




520 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
145,146 
36,338 


$ 
166,730 
41,182 


$ 
2,637,189 

517,772 


$ 
101,005 
38,195 


$ 

58,382 
10,817 


$ 
41,704 




5,272 








108,808 
9,689 
4,588 


125,548 

2,916 
5,000 
1,144 


2.119.417 

115,584 

700 

22,652 


62,810 

15,835 

13,129 

2,331 


47,565 
882 


36,432 


CURRENT ASSETS 


8,961 


Investment in government securities 




1,886 


397 








14,277 


9,060 
284 


138,936 
57,314 


31,295 
679 


2,768 
1,016 


9.358 


OTHER ASSETS 




Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 








542 


69 




1,648 
















284 
139,215 


57.856 
1.430.589 


748 
130,860 


1,016 
29,153 


1,648 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


101,780 


609 




224,865 


274,107 


3,746,798 


225,713 


80,502 


48,047 


LIABILITIES 


7,000 

5 

574 


30,200 

415 

3,039 


798,500 
69,164 
68,047 






21,928 




394 
916 


753 
35 


1,126 


Other 


394 






Total liabilities 


7,579 
101,780 


33,654 
139,215 


935,711 
1,430,589 


1,310 
130,860 


788 
29,153 


23,448 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other . 


609 


















101.780 
15.632 


139,215 
11,923 


1 ,430.589 
426,126 


130,860 
9,056 


29,153 
3,242 


609 


CAPITAL 


8,072 






Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


99.874 


89,315 


954,372 


84.487 


47,319 


15,918 




115.506 


101,238 


1,380.498 


93.543 


50,561 


23,990 








224,865 


274,107 


3,746,798 


225,713 


80,502 


48,047 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


65,845 
220 


77,823 
250 


1,110,421 
7,114 


75,478 
1,204 


24,714 
297 


16,884 


Other 








Total revenue 


66,065 


78,073 


1,117,535 


76,682 


25,011 


16,884 






EXPENSE 

Power purchased 


38,969 


47,582 


692,173 


58,214 


13,399 


6,868 


Local generation 




Operation and maintenance 

Administration 


6,416 
6,196 
1,392 
4,179 


10,814 
6,298 
2,855 
4,337 


97,647 
58,561 
88,652 
56,547 


3,357 
8,505 


3,505 
2,625 


1,571 
2,865 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


2,626 


— depreciation 

— other 


2,915 


1,626 


1 ,086 
















Total expense 


57,152 


71,886 


993,580 


72,991 


21,155 


15,016 






Net income or net expense 


8,913 


6,187 


123,955 


3,691 


3,856 


1,868 


Number of customers 


600 


843 


6,978 


528 


453 


151 



Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



Welland 
35,645 



$ 
3,248,843 
862,684 



2,386,159 

165,657 

172,000 

16,818 



354,475 
35,950 
37,162 



73,112 
,889,162 



Wellesley 
673 



% 

62,704 
9.188 



53,516 

2,691 

1,000 

333 



4,024 

72 



72 
62,192 



Wellington 
1,015 



$ 

76,477 
34,681 



41,796 

4,688 

7,000 

422 



12,110 
1,400 



188 



1,588 
65,383 



West Ferris 
Twp. 
5,729 



$ 
647,969 
89,610 



558,359 
17,028 
12,257 



29,285 
15.042 



10,981 



26.023 
12,822 



West Lome 
1,099 



$ 
125,321 
41,744 



83,577 

12,456 

14,777 

1,273 



28,506 
1,148 



100 



1,248 
131,245 



Weston 
9,651 



1,359,204 
297,707 



1,061,497 
67,901 
14,615 



82,516 

23,862 

37,909 

4,329 



66,100 
1.118,406 



Westport 
689 



44,642 
6,655 



37,987 

1,720 

8,000 

14 



9,734 



35,565 



209 



Wheatley 
1,356 



$ 

165,802 
34.098 



131,704 
12,595 



123 



12,718 
687 



112 



799 
87,608 



4,702,908 



119,804 



120,877 



626,489 



244,576 



2,328,519 



83,286 



232,829 



,408,500 
21,561 
76,262 



3,200 

2,188 

410 



21 
900 



362.320 

701 

44,689 



250 



159.613 

5.866 

29.865 



39 

294 



16,646 

529 

1.447 



1.506,323 



,889,162 



.889.162 
420,750 

886,673 



5.798 
62.192 



921 
65.383 



407,710 
12.822 



250 
131,245 



195.344 
.118.406 



62,192 
9,228 



65,383 
13,816 



12.822 
75,180 



131,245 
8,000 



42,586 



40,757 



130.777 



105,081 



1,118,406 



144,542 
37.909 



832.318 



333 
35,565 



35.565 
15.000 



32.388 



18,622 
87,608 



87,608 
35.354 



91.245 



.307,423 



4,702,908 



51,814 



54.573 



205,957 



113,081 



1,014.769 



119,804 



120,877 



626,489 



244,576 



2,328,519 



47,388 



83,286 



126,599 



232,829 



1.625,485 
12,737 


26.837 

127 


35.328 
624 


262.236 
7,364 


63,311 
4,715 


556,013 
26.999 


21,629 
566 


62,008 
242 


1,638,222 


26,964 


35,952 


269,600 


68,026 


583,012 


22,195 


62,250 


1,025,004 


16,298 


24,907 


159.466 


45,787 


344,571 


14,959 


38,174 


127,687 

134,640 

128.815 

87.385 


1,474 

1,915 

452 

1,577 


3,483 
3.530 


18,126 
34,354 
38,135 
13,894 


10,246 
7,526 


47,643 
71,769 
20,164 
30,357 


1,473 
3,634 


5,844 
5,190 
3,551 


2,519 


3,360 


1,085 


4,407 


















1,503,531 


21,716 


34,439 


263,975 


66,919 


514,504 


21,151 


57,166 


134,691 


5,248 


1,513 


5,625 


1,107 


68,508 


1,044 


5,084 


10.867 


297 


514 


2.060 


439 


3,887 


306 


498 



210 



Municipal Electrical Service 

Municipal Electrical Utilities Financial 





Whitby 
13,620 


Wiarton 
2,034 


Williams- 
burg 
340 


Winchester 
1,400 


Windermere 
108 


Windsor 
113,550 






A. BALANCE SHEETS 

FIXED ASSETS 


$ 
1,359,235 
179,250 


$ 
141,650 
32,279 


$ 

24,644 
8,606 


$ 
117,096 
31,264 


$ 

38,007 
7,421 


13,326,951 
4,518,166 








1,179,985 

15,910 
10.000 
23,905 


109,371 

12,002 

15,000 

789 


16,038 

4,825 
5,000 

24 


85,832 
27,247 


30,586 

2,771 

4,800 

369 


8,808,785 

208,453 

1,962,836 

416,005 


CURRENT ASSETS 


Investment in government securities 


3,055 






49,815 
24,079 


27,791 
840 


9,849 


30,302 


7,940 


2,587,294 
241,907 


OTHER ASSETS 


Sinking fund on local debentures . . . 








180 




900 




1,758 












24,079 
520,870 


1,020 
115,192 




900 
113,419 




243,665 
13,104,454 


Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . . . 


29,734 


15,532 




1,774,749 


253,374 


55,621 


230,453 


54,058 


24,744,198 


LIABILITIES 


296,000 

2,663 

41,243 














156 
167 




1,083 
10 


1,496 


265.827 
183,193 


Other 


444 






Total liabilities 


339,906 
520,870 


323 
115,192 


444 
29,734 


1,093 
113,419 


1,496 
15,532 


449,020 

13,104,454 
262,846 


RESERVES 

Equity in Ontario Hydro Systems. . 
Other 
















520,870 
165,012 


115,192 
37,400 


29,734 
2,750 


113,419 
29,162 


15,532 
11,238 


13,367,300 
2,583,832 


CAPITAL 

Debentures redeemed 


Accumulated net income invested in 
plant or held as working funds . . 


748,961 


100,459 


22,693 


86,779 


25,792 


8,344,046 




913,973 


137,859 


25,443 


115,941 


37,030 


10,927,878 






1,774,749 


253,374 


55,621 


230,453 


54,058 


24,744,198 . 


B. OPERATING STATEMENTS 

REVENUE 


636,364 
15,476 


83,352 
1,852 


10.432 
643 


65,009 
209 


8,865 
272 


4,605,157 
115,573 


Other 






651,840 


85,204 


11,075 


65,218 


9,137 


4,720,730 




EXPENSE 


397,339 


55,592 


9,210 


48,701 


5,711 


2,780,346 




Operation and maintenance 


54,251 
66,248 
49,617 
28.686 


10,939 
6,329 


699 
1,037 


3,259 

4,758 


1,284 
730 


678,778 

454,894 

10,171 

353,074 


Fixed charges — interest and principal 


— depreciation 

— other 


3,530 


762 


3,475 


1,061 


















596,141 


76,390 


11,708 


60,193 


8,786 


4,277,263 




Net Income or net expense 


55,699 


8,814 


633 


5,025 


351 


443,467 




3,942 


811 


145 


585 


122 


37,400 





Statements A and B 
Statements for the Year Ended December 31, 1962 



211 



Wingham 
2.830 


Woodbridge 
2,427 


Woodstock 
20,585 


Woodville 
413 


Wyoming 
908 


York Twp. 
124,924 


Zurich 
720 


Total 
4,476,741 


346.696 

136,454 


$ 
201,769 
47,030 


$ 
2,464,667 
664,862 


$ 

41,194 
6,444 


$ 

66,514 

19,742 


$ 
8.216,039 
2,619,706 


$ 

56,897 
7,463 


$ 

488.393,074 
109,914,757 


210.242 

22,100 

60.000 

5,8 


154,739 

36,422 

24,625 

3,256 


1,799,805 
34,320 


34,750 
2,193 


46,772 

8,512 
9,190 
2,886 


5,596.333 

352,509 
854,000 
238.731 


49,434 
5.632 


378,478,317 

18,063,961 
16,984.376 
15.807,380 


23.373 


533 


180 


82.618 
13,182 


64,303 


57,693 
1,020 


2,726 


20,588 
130 


1.445,240 
114,897 


5,812 
89 


50,855.717 

9.742.156 
4.312.070 
2,715,626 






70 


1,200 


3,668 


250 




3,135 


1 




13,252 
229,506 


1,200 
207,598 


4,688 
1,989,339 


250 
33,822 


130 
43.566 


118,032 
5.020,444 


90 
58.418 


16,769,852 
305,826,987 


535,618 


427,840 


3,851,525 


71,548 


111,056 


12,180,049 


113,754 


751,930,873 






16,931 

8,513 

29.585 










83,167,367 

12,753,744 
8,254,687 


939 

3.344 


1,975 
2,691 




179 
242 


256,486 
484,637 


359 
250 


30 


4,283 
229,506 


4,666 

207,598 


55.029 
1.989,339 


30 
33,822 


421 
43,566 


741,123 
5,020.444 


609 
58,418 


104,175.798 

305,826,987 
2.481,991 
















229,506 

81,155 


220,674 


207,598 
23,835 


1,989,339 
412,272 


33,822 
5,248 


43.566 
9,700 


5,020,444 
489,375 


58.418 
5.592 


308.308,978 

88,386,510 
4,312,070 


191.741 


1,394,885 


32,448 


57,369 


5,929,107 


49,135 


246,747,517 


301.829 


215,576 


1,807,157 


37,696 


67.069 


6,418,482 


54,727 


339,446.097 


535,618 


427,840 


3,851,525 


71,548 


111,056 


12,180,049 


113,754 


751,930.873 


135.190 
8.991 


119,059 
3,088 


1,050,821 
9,468 


14,867 
67 


27,256 
685 


3,839,683 
127,075 


29,577 


216,412,017 
4,439,792 






144,181 


122,147 


1,060,289 


14,934 


27,941 


3,966,758 


29,577 


220,851,809 


98,064 

2,647 

11,347 

12,821 


87.461 


707,554 


6,396 


18,073 


2,387,513 


19.124 


139,291,682 
570.500 


5,131 
10,193 


119,695 
77,104 
17,999 

58,835 


2,328 
1.134 


2,801 
2,152 


380.275 
503,879 


2,454 
2.478 


20.760.837 
18,482,105 
8,912,277 


8,383 


5,727 


1,124 


2,030 


223,097 


1,492 


11,655,654 
73.080 
















133,262 


108,512 


981,187 


10,982 


25,056 


3,494,764 


25,548 


199,746,135 


10,919 


13,635 


79,102 


3,952 


2,885 


471,994 


4,029 


21,105,674 


1,095 


789 


7,232 


202 


351 


41,202 


303 


1,460,553 



212 Municipal Electrical Service 



INTRODUCTION TO STATEMENT "C" AND STATEMENT "D" 



STATEMENT "C" 

Statement "C" is the schedule of resale rates for residential, commercial, 
and industrial power service in the municipal distribution systems receiving 
power from the Commission. 



Description of Classes of Service 

Under normal or basic residential service, charges are calculated on specified 
blocks of kilowatt-hours per month at designated rates for each block. The 
account rendered is subject to a minimum monthly charge and to a prompt 
payment discount of 10 per cent. For comparative purposes, net monthly bills 
are shown for metered energy consumptions of 250 and 500 kilowatt-hours per 
month. Water heating may be provided at a special flat-rate monthly charge, 
or, at the customer's option, it may be provided through the regular metered 
service. The flat-rate service in some municipalities is subject to peak-load 
control by the utility. House-heating load, where an area greater than 25 per 
cent of the total is being heated by electricity, may also be segregated from 
the normal service and be billed at a special house-heating rate. Otherwise it 
is billed at regular rates or, for all-electric installations, at a low all-electric rate 
if such a rate is locally in effect. 

Commercial rates are applicable to all electrical service supplied to stores, 
offices, churches, schools, public buildings, institutions, hospitals, hotels, 
restaurants, service stations, and other premises used for commercial purposes. 
The commercial rates are also used for billing sign and display lighting. In many 
municipalities, commercial-type customers having connected loads of less than 
five kilowatts are billed at residential rates. Rates for industrial power service 
to customers of the municipal systems provide for 24-hour unrestricted delivery 
at secondary distribution voltage. These rates, however, are not applicable to 
the Commission's direct industrial customers. 



Commercial and industrial power service accounts consist of a monthly 
demand rate (with a minimum for commercial service) applied to the customer's 
billing demand, plus energy charges for specified blocks of kilowatt-hours used, 
the size of the blocks varying in accordance with the customer's billing demand. 
All additional energy is billed at the end rate per kilowatt-hour. The accounts are 
subject to a prompt payment discount of 10 per cent. The net monthly bills 
shown for commercial and industrial power service are calculated on the basis 
of a demand of one kilowatt for a use per month of 200 and 300 hours. The 
corresponding bill for a demand of 10 kilowatts would be ten times the amounts 
shown, for 20 kilowatts twenty times the amounts shown, and so on. 






Introduction to Statements C and D 213 

STATEMENT "D" 

Statement " D" records revenue, consumption, number of customers, average 
consumption per customer, and average cost per kilowatt-hour for each of the 
three main classes of service in all the municipal systems served. The revenue 
and consumption from house heating and the use of flat-rate water heaters are 
included in the totals shown, the flat-rate water-heater kilowatt-hours being 
estimated on the basis of 16.8 hours' use per day. 

The average cost per kilowatt-hour is the average cost to the customer, that 
is the average revenue per kilowatt-hour received by the utility. Such a statistical 
average does not represent the utility's actual cost of delivering one kilowatt- 
hour. However, a comparison of this average over a number of years is some 
indication of the trend of cost in any one municipality, and the trend in all 
municipal systems combined may be seen in the table on page 156 and the 
graphs on page 157. Other things being equal, the average cost per kilowatt-hour 
would rise with an increase in rates. The normal trend, however, is for consump- 
tion per customer to increase, and residential customers in particular are using 
an ever-widening variety of electrical appliances, including flat-rate water 
heaters. This increased use, since it is billed at the low rates usually applicable 
to higher-consumption blocks of kilowatt-hours, is frequently reflected in a lower 
average cost per kilowatt-hour. 

For industrial power service customers, the relationship between demand 
(kilowatts required) and energy (kilowatt-hours of use) is an important factor 
in establishing the customer's average cost per kilowatt-hour. The use of the 
demand for only a few hours will result in a relatively small total bill but a high 
average cost per kilowatt-hour; the use of the same demand for several hours 
will increase the total bill but substantially reduce the average cost per kilowatt- 
hour. In other words, the average cost per kilowatt-hour varies inversely with 
the customer's load factor. 



214 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis ana 
and a minimum 



it 3 



£§ 



Residential Service 



►* CO 

E 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



5JS 



J3 


J3 

is 

4. tr> 


* 


I 


1.5 


0.9 


1.3 


0.8 


1.7 




1.2 


0.7 


1.6 


0.9 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.5 


0.8 


1.6 


1.0 


1.3 




1.4 


0.8 


1.0 


0.7 


1.6 


1.0 


1.5 


0.8 


2.0 


1.1 


1.1 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


2.2 


1.2 


1.3 


0.7 


2.0 


1.1 


1.4 


0.8 


2.0 


1.2 


1.3 


0.7 


1.6 


0.9 


1.8 


1.1 


1.5 




1.9 




1.3 


0.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.8 


1.1 



35 



£2 

it 
11 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig 

Ajax 

Alexandria . 
Alfred 



Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston 

Amherstburg 

Ancaster Twp. 
(incl. Ancaster) 



Apple Hill. 
Arkona. . . 
Arnprior. . 
Arthur. . . . 
Athens 



Atikokan Twp. 

Aurora 

Avonmore 

Aylmer 

Ayr 



Baden 

tBala 

Bancroft . . . 

Barrie 

Barry's Bay. 



Bath 

Beachburg. 

Beachville . 

Beamsville. 

fBeardmore. 



Beaverton. . 

Beeton 

Belle River . 
Belleville . . . 
Blenheim . . 



t Blind River. 
Bloomfield. . 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon . 
Bolton 



43 



40 



S3 



No. 
41 
45 
37 
40 
42 

40 
35 
45 
38 



40 
37 
40 
36 
44 

40 
41 

39 
42 

39 
39 
42 
41 

45 

40 
45 
42 
35 
44 

45 
42 
45 
40 
45 



i 

1.5 
1.5 
1.2 

1.5 



1.5 

1.2 

□ 

1.1 

1.5 

1.5 
1.1 
1.1 

□ 
1.39 

□ 
1.1 
1.1 

□ 
1.1 
1.5 

e 

1.5 

□ 

□ 
1.5 
1.2 
1.1 

1.39 
1.5 

□ 

D 
1.5 



No. 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 

60 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
50 
60 
60 
50 

60 
50 
50 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
60 
50 



t 

3.0 
2.6 
3.4 
2.4 
3.2 

3.1 
2.8 
3.5 
3.0 

4.2 

4.0 
3.2 
2.6 
2.8 
2.0 

3.2 
3.0 
4.0 

2.2 
2.9 

2.8 
4.4 
3.5 
2.4 
2.6 

3.5 
4.0 

2.8 
2.7 
4.0 

2.6 
3.2 
3.6 
2.0 
3.0 

3.8 
2.6 
2.8 
3.4 
3.6 



i 

1.2 
1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.3 

1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 



1.0 
1.4 
0.8 
1.1 
1.0 

1.4 
1.1 
1.6 
1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.6 
1.3 
1.0 
1.0 

1.2 
1.6 
1.1 
1.2 
1.6 

1.1 
1.3 
1.5 
1.0 
0.9 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 
1.5 



$ 
1.11 
1.39 
1.70 
1.11 
1.11 

1.11 
1.40 
1.39 
1.11 

1.11 

1.39 
1.11 
1.39 
1.11 
0.83 

1.39 
1.50 
1.11 
0.83 
1.11 

1.11 
1.67 
1.39 
0.83 
1.67 

1.67 
1.39 
1.11 
0.83 
1.67 

1.39 
1.39 
1.39 
1.11 
1.11 

1.39 
1.11 
1.11 
1.67 
1.11 



$ 

4.05 
3.51 
4.59 
3.24 
4.32 

3.38 
3.78 
4.45 
4.05 

4.32 

3.87 
4.32 
3.51 
3.78 
2.70 

4.32 
4.05 
5.40 
2.97 
3.28 

3.78 
5.94 
4.11 
3.01 
3.51 

3.94 
5.40 
3.78 
3.51 
5.40 

3.51 
4.32 
4.86 
2.70 
4.05 

5.13 
3.51 
3.78 
3.89 
4.86 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



215 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 






gas 



a u 
av 
(AH 

< 



Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 



Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 



o 



o 



£2 



=3E 

< (6 
3| 



Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 



Industrial Power Service 



Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 



First 
Block 



Hours' Use 
50 100 



Second 
Block 



Hours' Use 
50 100 



'•BX 



_ c 



<s 



Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 



1.5 



1.5 



1.5 



1.5 
1.5 



1.5 



1.5 



i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


2.6 




1.0 


3.69 


4.59 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


°3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


3.6 




1.0 


4.59 


5.49 


3.5 




1.0 


4.50 


5.40 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


°1.5 


0.8 


0.5 


2.52 


2.97 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


2.4 




0.9 


3.42 


4.23 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


4.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.95 


5.40 


3.0 




1.2 


4.23 


5.31 


°2.0 




0.8 


2.97 


3.69 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


3.0 




1.2 


4.23 


5.31 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


2.3 




1.1 


3.51 


4.50 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


2.9 




1.0 


3.96 


4.86 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 



$ 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.20 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.35 

1.35 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.20 

1.00 
1.00 
1.20 
1.00 
1.00 

1.35 
1.00 
1.00 
1.20 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.00 

1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1.35 
1.00 



1.9 



2.9 



2.8 



2.1 
1.4 



3.5 



i 

2.1 
1.6 
1.4 
1.8 
2.0 



1.2 
2.7 
2.2 



2.4 
1.6 
1.8 
1.0 

2.0 
1.7 
2.0 
1.4 



1.7 
2.7 



1.4 



2.6 
1.9 

2.9 

1.6 
2.3 
2.2 
1.2 
2.2 

2.7 
1.6 
2.0 



2.3 



i 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 



0.5 
0.5 
0.5 



0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 



0.5 
0.5 



0.5 



0.5 
0.5 

0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 
0.5 
0.5 

0.5 



i 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 

0.30 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 

0.33 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.30 

0.33 
0.33 
0.30 
0.25 
0.33 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.30 
0.33 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 

0.33 
0.33 
0.33 
0.33 

0,33 



% 
3.24 
2.T9 
2.61 
2.97 
3.15 

2.79 
2.43 
3.78 
3.33 

3.67 

3.58 
3.51 
2.79 
2.97 
2.25 

3.15 
2.88 
3.15 
2.61 
2.92 

2.88 
3.78 
2.92 
2.16 
2.61 

4.12 
3.69 
3.06 
2.79 
3.96 

2.79 
3.42 
3.33 
2.43 
3.33 

3.78 
2.79 
3.15 
3.22 
3.24 



216 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS F01 

in Effec 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis ar> 
and a minimu; 



is 






Residential Service 



2* 

•5 a 



otu 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



& 
^ 






£ 10 






OS 

B-§ 

3- 

Sa 

II 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Bothwell . . . 
Bowmanville. 
Bracebridge . . 
Bradford .... 
Braeside 



Brampton 

Brantford 

§§Brantford Twp. 

Brechin 

Bridgeport 



Brigden. . . 
Brighton . . 
Brockville . 
Brussels. . 
Burford. . . 



Burgessville . 
Burk's Falls. 
§ Burlington. . 
Cache Bay . . 
Caledonia . . . 



Campbellford. 
Campbellville . 
Cannington. . 

Capreol 

Cardinal 



Carleton Place . 
Casselman. . . . 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 
Chapleau Twp. 



Chatham. . . 
Chatsworth . 

Chesley 

Chesterville . 
Chippawa. . 



Clifford . 
Clinton. 
tCobalt . . 
Cobden . 
Cobourg. 



40 



No. 
45 
35 
39 

36 

37 
41 
42 
40 
40 

45 



48 



42 



46 



40 



45 
43 

43 
45 
42 
43 
43 

38 
45 

43 
40 

39 
41 

38 



41 



i 

□ 

1.5 

□ 

1.5 

1.5 



□ 

e 
1.5 
1.5 

1.5 
1.5 
1.1 

□ 



1.5 

D 
1.5 
1.5 
1.5 



1.1 

a 
1.5 

1.1 
1.2 
1.2 

□ 



e 
1.1 
1.3 
1.5 
1.5 

1.5 

D 
1.39 
1.1 

e 



1.1 



i.i 

1.2 



No. 
50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
60 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
60 
60 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

60 
50 
60 
50 
60 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



I 

2.6 
2.4 
3.0 
2.8 
2.6 

3.2 
2.2 
4.0 
2.2 
3.0 

2.6 
2.6 
2.9 
3.2 
3.0 

4.0 
3.4 
4.0 
3.6 
2.4 

2.6 
3.0 
3.2 
3.5 
2.6 

3.2 
3.4 
2.8 
2.6 
9.0 

3.8 
2.8 
2.7 
2.6 
3.1 

3.0 
3.0 
4.0 
2.0 
2.6 



i 

1.3 

1.2 

1.4 
1.3 

1.6 

2.0 
1.1 
1.5 

1.3 
1.3 
1.4 
1.6 
1.5 



1.7 
2.0 



1.3 

1.6 
1.7 
1.4 
1.3 



1.4 
1.3 



1.5 
1.5 
2.0 
1.0 
1.3 



i 

w0.7 
0.7 

0.8 



w0.7 



0.7 
0.9 

0.7 
0.7 
w0.8 
0.9 
0.9 



1.0 
1.2 
1.1 



0.7 



0.8 
1.0 



0.8 
0.8 



0.8 



0.9 
0.9 



0.7 
0.8 



i 
1.1 

1.0 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.2 
1.2 
1.0 
1.2 

1.0 
1.0 
1.1 
1.3 
1.2 

1.0 
1.4 
1.6 
1.5 

1.2 

1.0 
1.3 
1.0 
1.3 



1.4 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
4.0 

1.4 
1.1 
1.0 
0.8 
1.4 

1.2 
1.2 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 



$ 
0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
1.39 
0.83 

2.78 
0.83 
1.67 
1.11 
1.39 

1.11 
1.11 
1.45 
1.39 
1.11 

1.11 
1.67 
1.39 
1.39 
1.11 

1.67 
1.11 
1.11 
1.39 
1.11 

1.11 
1.11 
1.39 

1.39 
2.78 

1.11 
1.39 
1.11 
1.39 
1.11 

1.39 
1.11 
1.39 
1.67 
1.11 



$ 

3.51 
3.24 
3.67 
3.78 
3.51 

4.32 
3.24 
5.40 
2.97 
4.05 

3.51 
3.51 
3.82 
4.32 
4.05 

3.87 
4.59 
5.40 
4.86 
3.35 

3.51 
3.84 
3.44 
4.11 
3.51 

4.32 
4.59 
3.78 
3.51 
11.70 

4.45 
3.78 
3.17 
3.51 
4.07 

4.05 
4.05 
5.40 
2.70 
3.51 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



217 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


a 
15 


"IT 
Si rt 

cu a 
o, <v 

5 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


u 

0) 

a 
<u 

C 

S 
<u 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


o 

o- 

1* 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


"8 v 

1* 

6 
o 
U 


co 

3 

O 

^X 

S2 


co 

Ih 

3 
O 

~X 

ll 


to 

3 

'■ex 

< cfl 

33 


u 

3 
O 

X 

o 
o 


CO 

3 
O 

X 

© 
© 

r*5 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


3 

C 


CO 

u 

3 
O 

X 
§ 


CO 

C 

3 
O 

X 

o 
o 


i 


* 


t 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t i 


i i 


i 


i 


$ 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


1.2 




2.0 




1.0 


3.15 


4.05 


1.20 


1.4 


0.9 


0.30 


2.38 


2.65 


1.1 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






1.8 




0.7 


2.70 


3.33 


1.20 


1.4 


0.9 


0.30 


2.38 


2.65 


1.2 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






°1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


::: . 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


if.. 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.0 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.1 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


V.2 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






3.5 




0.8 


4.32 


5.04 


1.35 


2.9 


1.9 


0.33 


3.67 


3.97 


1.4 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.6 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


3.0 


0.5 


0.33 


4.05 


4.35 






1.9 




1.1 


3.15 


4.14 


1.35 


2.3 


1.5 


0.33 


3.22 


3.52 






°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.1 


0.5 


0.33 


2.34 


2.64 






2.8 




1.1 


3.96 


4.95 


1.35 


3.5 


2.3 


0.33 


4.12 


4.42 






2.8 




0.9 


3.78 


4.59 


1.35 


2.2 


1.4 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 






3.0 




1.1 


4.14 


5.13 


1.35 


2.9 


1.9 


0.33 


3.67 


3.97 


... 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


... 


1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






8.5 




4.0 


11.70 


15.30 


1.35 


5.7 


3.8 


2.00 


7.29 


9.09 


1.4 




3.3 




1.2 


4.50 


5.58 


1.35 


2.0 


1.3 


0.40 


3.00 


3.29 


' ... 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


. . . 




2.3 




1.0 


3.42 


4.32 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1 ... 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






2.6 




1.3 


3.96 


5.13 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1.2 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


- ... 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


3 . . . 




°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 



218 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 



c 


t 


= 5 


E 

g 


1* 




£8 


3 


cdg 


"3 


X 



* a £ 



Residential Service 



a 
§■.* 

WO 

|5 

o£ 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



o 
o 

::> 

£"o 





J 


t 


i 


1.3 


0.7 


1.2 


0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


1.6 


1.0 


1.3 


0.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.8 


1.1 


1.7 




1.3 


0.8 


1.3 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.7 


1.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.4 


0.8 


1.9 




1.4 


0.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.4 




1.4 


0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.8 




1.5 


0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 


0.7 


2.0 




1.4 




2.0 




1.5 


0.8 


1.9 




1.5 


0.8 



§1 



8§ 
II 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Cochrane . . . 
Colborne . . . 
Coldwater . . 
Collingwood 
Comber. . . . 



Coniston. . 
Cookstown 
Cottam . . . 
Courtright . 

Creemore. . 



Dashwood . . 
Deep River. 
Delaware . . . 

Delhi 

Deseronto. . 



Dorchester . 
Drayton . . . 
Dresden . . . 
Drumbo. . . 
Dryden 



Dublin. . . 
Dundalk. . 
Dundas . . 
Dunnville. 
Durham . . 



43 



41 



45 



Dutton 

East York Twp. . . . 

Eganville 

tElk Lake Townsite. 
Elmira 



Elm vale. . 
Elm wood. 
Elora 
Embro. . . 
tEnglehart. 



47 



Erieau .... 
Erie Beach . 

Erin 

Espanola . . 
Essex 



40 



No. 
35 

40 
41 
45 

42 

45 

45 
44 



40 
44 
43 
40 

43 
44 
44 
45 
35 

43 
44 
43 
45 
41 



i 

1.2 
1.5 
1.1 

D 
1.2 

e 
e 

□ 

i.i 

1.2 
1.1 
1.2 
□ 
1.1 

□ 
D 
□ 
□ 
D 

1.5 
1.1 

1.1 
1.3 

1.1 
1.5 
1.5 
1.39 

□ 



1.1 
1.5 
1.5 
1.39 

1.2 
1.5 

□ 

□ 

□ 



1.1 



1.2 



1.2 



No. 
60 
60 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
50 
60 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



I 

3.4 
3.8 
2.6 
2.4 
3.0 

3.2 
2.6 
2.8 
3.2 
3.1 

3.6 
3.4 
3.8 
2.6 
2.6 

2.8 
3.4 
3.0 
2.8 
3.8 

2.8 
2.8 
3.6 
2.8 
2.7 

2.8 
2.6 
4.3 
3.6 
3.0 

2.6 
2.6 
3.2 
3.3 
4.0 

2.8 
4.0 
3.0 
3.8 
3.0 



i 

1.5 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 
1.2 

1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.5 
0.9 
1.4 
1.1 

1.0 

1.1 
1.4 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
0.9 
1.1 

1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 

1.1 
1.0 
1.4 
1.1 
1.1 

0.8 
1.1 
1.2 
1.1 
1.2 



$ 

1.11 
0.83 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.11 
1.39 
1.11 
1.11 
1.39 

1.11 
1.67 

1.11 
1.11 
0.83 

0.83 
1.11 



1.90 

1.11 
1.11 
1.80 
0.83 
1.11 

0.83 
0.83 
1.11 
1.39 
1.39 

1.11 
1.11 
1.11 
0.83 
1.39 



2.78 
1.39 



$ 

4.40 
3.76 
3.51 
3.24 
4.05 

4.32 
3.51 
3.78 
4.32 
3.19 

4.86 
4.59 
4.45 
3.51 
3.51 

3.78 
4.59 
4.05 
3.78 
5.13 

3.78 
3.78 
4.86 
3.78 
3.34 

3.78 
3.51 
4.20 
4.86 
4.05 

3.51 
3.51 
4.12 
3.66 
5.40 

3.78 
5.40 
4.05 
5.13 
4.05 



+ Retail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



219 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 




,_, 


Demand Rate 


















£ 


per 100 Watts 
















M 


£c2 


5.0 Cents, 


Net Monthly 


? 








Net M 


onthly 


C 


Uu 


Minimum 50 Cents 


Bill for 


u 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


Bill for Use 


!3 


uM 




Use of 1 Kw 


u 




for Use of 




of 1 


Kw 






°J3 


a 3 

O. M 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


of Demand 


a. 


Each Kw of Demand 


of Demand 


o| 


be ** 


for Use of 




u 












78W 


c»5 


Each Kw of Demand 




a! 












'gfe 






CO 










CO 






|a 


w> 


CO 


co 


3 
i © 


2 


co 


a 


First 


Seccnd 


3 
1 O 


ao 


2 


e 


si 


3 


3 

o 


'•vX 


3 

o 


3 
O 


I 


Block 


Block 


'■vX 


3 
O 


3 
O 


o 
U 


ma 
< 


I! 


Is 


< ca 

si 


X 

© 
o 
es 


X 

© 

o 


Q 


Hours' Use 
50 100 


Hours' Use 
50 100 


< e8 

_ C 

<-2 


X 
§ 

CN 


X 
§ 

f*5 


* 


i 


i 


t 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i i 


i 


$ 


$ 






2.9 




1.4 


4.32 


5.58 


1.35 


2.3 


1.5 


0.33 


3.22 


3.52 






3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 






°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.2 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






2.6 




0.9 


3.60 


4.41 


1.20 


1.6 


1.0 


0.30 


2.52 


2.79 




1.5 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






3.4 




1.4 


4.77 


6.03 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






2.4 




1.0 


3.51 


4.41 


1.35 


2.2 


1.4 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






3.8 




1.0 


4.77 


5.67 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


;;; 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






2.8 




1.4 


4.23 


5.49 


1.35 


2.0 


1.3 


0.33 


3.00 


3.29 


i.i 




2.7 




0.7 


3.51 


4.14 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 


i.i 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


i.i 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 


1.2 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 



220 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 



- - .= 

| g 

fa 



Residential Service 






Rate per Kwh 
for 



?5W 







* 


i 


1.5 


0.8 


1.0 


0.7 


1.3 


0.8 


1.5 


0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.6 


0.9 


2.0 


1.2 


1.2 


0.7 


1.5 


0.8 


3.5 




2.0 




1.0 


0.7 


1.6 




1.8 


1.0 


2.0 




1.5 


0.9 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


1.7 


0.9 


2.3 


1.3 


1.8 


1.1 


2.0 




2.2 


1.2 









Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Etobicoke Twp. 
(incl. Thistletown) . 

Exeter 

Fergus 

Finch 

Flesherton 



Fonthill 

Forest 

Forest Hill . . 
Fort William 
Frankf ord . . . 



Gait 

Georgetown 

Glen Williams . 

fGeraldton 

Glencoe 

Goderich 



fGogama 

Grand Bend . . 
Grand Valley . 

Granton 

Gravenhurst . 



Grimsby. . . 

Guelph 

Hagersville . 

fHaileybury . 

Hamilton. . 



Hanover . 
Harriston . 
Harrow. . 
Hastings . 
Havelock. 



Hawkesbury . 

Hearst 

Hensall 

fHepworth . . . 
Hespeler. . . . 



Highgate 

Holstein 

tHornepayne 

tlludson Townsite. 

Huntsville 



t No. 



.. 40 


1.2 


.. 45 


1.3 


.. 41 


□ 


.. 42 


1.5 


37 .. 


1.5 


.. 41 


1.2 


.. 41 


□ 


.. 37 


1.5 


.. 31 




.. 36 


□ 


. . 36 


D 


. . 39 


1.5 


.. 39 


1.5 


.. 45 


1.5 


.. 45 


1.1 


.. 42 


D 


.. 45 


1.5 


.. 42 


1.35 


50 .. 


□ 


40 .. 


1.5 


.. 43 


1.1 


.. 34 


□ 


.. 41 


□ 


.. 42 


1.39 


.. 40 


D 


.. 38 


1.1 


.. 39 


□ 


.. 38 


D 


.. 38 


1.5 


.. 40 


□ 


.. 36 


1.5 


.. 55 


1.5 


.. 45 


1.5 


.. 45 


1.39 


.. 42 


□ 


.. 45 


1.2 


.. 41 


1.5 


.. 60 


e 


.. 45 


1.5 


.. 41 


□ 



1.1 



1.11 



1.1 



No. 

60 
60 
60 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
60 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
60 
60 
50 

50 
50 
60 
50 
60 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
60 
50 
60 

60 
60 
50 
50 
60 



4.0 
3.0 
3.3 
3.0 
2.0 

3.0 
2.6 
3.0 
2.0 
2.6 

3.0 
3.0 
3.2 
4.0 
2.4 
3.0 

7.0 
4.0 
3.0 
3.9 
2.0 

3.2 
3.6 
2.8 
4.0 
2.6 

2.2 
3.0 
3.0 
2.4 
3.0 

3.4 
4.6 
3.2 
3.6 
3.2 

3.2 
3.0 
8.0 
4.4 
2.4 



1.0 
1.3 
1.3 
1.2 
1.0 

1.3 

1.2 
0.8 
1.1 



1.2 
1.3 
1.6 
1.0 
1.2 

1.6 
1.4 
1.2 
1.4 
1.0 

1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 

1.0 
1.2 
1.2 
1.0 
1.2 

1.4 
1.6 
1.0 
1.5 
1.1 

0.9 
1.0 
1.5 
1.6 
1.2 



1.25 
1.11 
1.11 
1.95 
1.11 

0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
0.83 
1.11 

0.83 
1.11 
1.11 
1.67 
1.11 
1.11 

2.78 
2.50 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.39 
1.67 
0.83 
1.39 
0.83 

0.83 
1.39 
0.83 
2.22 
1.11 

1.11 
1.67 
0.83 
1.67 
0.83 

0.83 
1.11 
2.78 
1.67 
1.11 



3.87 
3.84 
4.00 
4.05 
2.70 

3.84 
3.51 
4.05 
2.45 
3.51 

3.50 
4.05 
4.32 
5.40 
3.24 
4.05 

9.45 
5.40 
3.67 
4.50 
2.70 

4.32 
4.86 
3.39 
5.40 
3.11 

2.90 
4.05 
4.05 
3.24 
4.05 

4.59 
6.21 
3.44 
4.86 
3.61 

3.27 
3.33 
7.20 
5.94 
3.35 



1 Retail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



221 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 




Industrial 


Power Service 




^ 


Demand Rate 
















£p4 


per 100 Watts 














M 


5.0 Cents, 


Net Monthly 


* 








Net Monthly 


C 


Wu 


Minimum 50 Cents 


Bill for 


^ 


Energy Rate 


per Kwh 


Bill for Use 


J4 


uJS 




Use of 1 Kw 


i- 


for Use 


of 




of 1 Kw 


A« 




0> 3 

o. so 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


of Demand 


Q. 


Each Kw of Demand 


of Demand 


of 


c* 


for Use of 




i) 










gw 


Each Kw of Demand 




a 












flj** 






Pi 
•a 










¥ 






CO 

u 












en 






S£ 


CO 


en 


3 


CO 


CO 


c 

C« 

s 

u 

Q 


First 


Second 


3 
' O 


CO 


CO 


E 

o 
O 


§1 

a v 

< 


3 

O 

^X 

h 


3 
O 

-a 

n 


'■vX 
§■2 


3 
O 
X 

© 
o 

CN 


3 
O 

X 

o 
o 

"5 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


'■Bx 

< CS 

3-1 


3 
O 

X 

o 

o 

CN 


3 
O 

X 

§ 

f*5 


i 


* 


i 


i 


t 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 




0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


2.6 




0.8 


3.51 


4.23 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 




0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.3 




2.8 




1.1 


3.96 


4.95 


1.35 


2.2 


1.4 




0.33 


3.13 


3.43 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 




0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.0 




0.5 


0.33 


2.25 


2.55 


1.3 




2.5 




1.2 


3.78 


4.86 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 




0.33 


3.36 


3.65 


1.1 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.6 




0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






•1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.3 




0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


0.8 




1.9 




0.4 


2.52 


2.88 


1.00 


1.4 


0.9 




0.25 


2.16 


2.38 


1.1 




°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.1 




0.5 


0.33 


2.34 


2.64 


1.1 


1.5 


2.5 




1.0 


3.60 


4.50 


1.20 


1.6 


1.0 




0.30 


2.52 


2.79 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 




0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 




0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.6 


1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


2.9 




0.5 


0.33 


3.96 


4.26 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 




0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 




0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.6 


1.5 


5.8 


0.8 


0.5 


6.39 


6.84 


1.00 


5.1 




0.5 


0.33 


5.94 


6.24 


1.4 




°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


2.8 




0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 






2.5 




1.2 


3.78 


4.86 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 




0.30 


2.92 


3.19 






3.4 




1.3 


4.68 


5.85 


1.35 


2.6 


1.7 




0.33 


3.45 


3.74 


1.0 




°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.1 




0.5 


0.33 


2.34 


2.64 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 




0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 




0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 




2.3 




0.9 


3.33 


4.14 


1.20 


1.7 


1.2 




0.30 


2.65 


2.92 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 




0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






1.8 


0.7 


0.6 


2.70 


3.24 


1.00 


1.0 




0.5 


0.33 


2.25 


2.55 






1.7 




1.0 


2.88 


3.78 


1.00 


1.5 


0.9 




0.30 


2.25 


2.52 


1.2 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.1 




0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 




0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.0 




°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 




0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.2 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 




0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


1.00 


1.7 




0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.6 




°3.9 


0.8 


0.5 


4.68 


5.13 


1.00 


3.2 




0.5 


0.33 


4.23 


4.53 






2.7 




0.9 


3.69 


4.50 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 




0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.5 


1.5 


°3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


1.00 


2.4 




0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






2.6 




0.9 


3.60 


4.41 


1.20 


1.6 


1.0 




0.33 


2.55 


2.84 






2.8 




0.7 


3.60 


4.23 


1.35 


2.6 


1.7 




0.33 


3.45 


3.74 






2.5 




0.8 


3.42 


4.14 


1.35 


3.5 


2.3 




0.33 


4.12 


4.42 


1.5 


1.5 


°6.0 


0.8 


0.5 


6.57 


7.02 


1.00 


4.3 




0.5 


0.33 


5.22 


5.52 


1.6 


1.5 


°3.9 


0.8 


0.5 


4.68 


5.13 


1.00 


3.4 




0.5 


9.33 


4.41 


4.71 


1.2 




2.2 




1.1 


3.42 


4.41 


1.20 


1.6 


1.0 




0.30 


2.52 


2.79 



222 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOF 

in Effea 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis am 
and a tninimun 



SI 



Residential Service 



a 

WO 
1 S 

E 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



7.* 



to o 



So 









II 

Ee 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Ingersoll 

Iroquois 

Jarvis 

tJellicoe Townsite. 
Kapuskasing 



fKearns Townsite. 

Kemptville 

Killaloe Station. . 

Kincardine 

King City 



fKing Kirkland Townsite 

Kingston 

Kingsville 

Kirkfield 

t Kirkland Lake 

(incl. Swastika) 



Kitchener. 
Lakefield . 
Lambeth . 
Lanark . . . 
Lancaster . 



Larder Lake Twp. 

Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 



§London 

Long Branch. 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow. . . . 



Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan. 
Markdale. . . . 
Markham . . . 



Marmora 

Martintown 

Massey 

fMatachewan Twp. 
fMatheson 



40 



45 



No. 
43 
40 
45 
45 
35 

45 
40 
42 
43 
42 

42 

38 

45 

42 

39 
34 
43 
39 
40 

43 
43 
41 

41 

38 
41 
40 
45 
45 

43 
40 
45 

44 

43 

38 
45 
45 
45 



i 

1.5 
1.5 

D 
1.5 

□ 

1.39 
1.2 

□ 
□ 

1.39 
*1.35 

1.5 

1.39 



1.2 
1.5 



1.5 
1.5 

□ 
D 
□ 

1.1 
1.5 
□ 
1.2 
1.5 

1.5 
1.2 
1.5 
1.5 
1.5 

D 
1.5 
1.2 
1.39 
1.39 



1.2 



No. 
60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 

50 

50 
55 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
60 

50 
50 

55 

50 
50 
50 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



i 

3.4 
2.8 
3.2 
4.4 
3.0 

3.6 
3.0 

4.2 
2.4 
4.8 

3.6 

2.2 
2.4 
3.2 

3.6 

2.6 
2.8 
3.5 
2.2 
3.4 

3.5 
3.0 
2.8 
2.6 
2.8 

3.0 
3.1 

3.4 
3.2 
2.7 

3.0 
2.4 
4.2 
2.5 
3.2 

2.8 
2.8 
5.0 
3.6 
3.4 



1.4 
1.6 

2.2 
1.5 

1.8 
1.5 
2.1 
1.2 

2.4 

1.8 

1.2 
1.6 

1.8 



1.7 
1.1 

1.7 



1.5 
1.4 
1.3 
1.4 



1.7 

1.6 



1.5 
1.2 
2.1 

1.6 

1.4 
1.4 
2.5 
1.8 
1.7 



0.9 
1.2 
0.9 



1.2 

0.7 

w0.8 



0.7 
1.0 



w0.8 

0.7 

w0.8 



0.8 
0.8 
0.8 
0.8 



w0.8 
1.0 



0.8 
0.7 
1.2 

1.0 

0.8 
0.8 
1.4 



i 

1.3 
1.0 
1.3 
1.6 
1.2 

1.1 
0.9 
1.6 
1.1 

1.2 

1.1 
1.0 
1.0 
1.4 



1.1 
1.0 
1.3 
1.0 
1.1 

1.1 
1.2 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 

1.0 
1.2 
1.1 
1.4 
1.0 

1.2 
1.0 
1.6 
1.0 
1.4 

1.1 
1.1 
1.6 
1.1 
1.1 



$ 
1.11 
1.67 
0.83 
1.67 
1.11 

1.39 
1.67 
1.39 
1.11 
2.40 

1.39 
1.11 
0.83 
1.67 

1.39 

1.30 
0.83 
1.75 
0.83 
1.70 

1.11 
1.39 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.39 
1.67 
1.70 
1.11 
1.39 

1.11 
0.83 
2.22 
1.11 
1.67 

1.39 
1.11 
1.67 
1.39 
1.39 



$ 

4.06 
3.78 
4.32 
5.94 
4.05 

4.86 
4.05 
5.67 
3.24 
6.48 

4.86 
2.97 
3.24 
4.32 

4.86 

3.51 
3.14 
4.63 
2.97 
4.59 

3.77 
4.05 
3.78 
3.51 
3.78 

4.05 
3.73 
4.59 
4.32 
3.10 

4.05 
3.24 
5.67 
3.06 
4.32 

3.78 
3.78 
6.75 
4.86 
4.59 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
Rf-sidtntial electric heating 1.35ff gross for all monthly consumption over 1,250 kwh per month 
where total load is on one meter. 

lanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



223 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 




^ 


Demand Rate 


















JZ 03 


per 100 Watts 
















M 


Zoi 


5.0 Cents, 


Net Monthly 


is 






Net Monthly 


C 


^•a 


Minimum 50 Cents 


Bill for 


£4 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


Bill for Use 


'St 


S3 




Use of 


1 Kw 


S 


for Use of 




of 1 


Kw 


h* 




a bo 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


of Demand 


a 


Each Kw of Demand 


of Demand 


u z 


c* 


for Use of 






u 










?M 


Each Kw of Demand 






08 












d a) 


















|s 






03 










2 






ffi> 


§ 

o 
JX 

£2 


2 


3 
i O 


2 


n 


c 


First 


Second 


3 


OT 


m 


£ 
o 
U 


a aj 
< 


3 
O 

-a 

!§ 


'•BX 
3-f 


3 
O 

X 

© 
o 


3 
O 

X 

© 

o 

CO 


E 
Q 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


'•vX 

< rt 
3-1 


3 
O 
X 

§ 


3 
O 

X 

o 
o 


i 


i 


i 


* 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t i 


i i 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.3 




2.8 




0.8 


3.69 


4.41 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.6 


1.5 


°3.9 


0.8 


0.5 


4.68 


5.13 


1.00 


3.4 


0.5 


0.33 


4.41 


4.71 


1.2 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






1.7 




0.9 


2.79 


3.60 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






2.4 




0.8 


3.33 


4.05 


1.20 


1.7 


1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 






°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 


2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 






•1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




. 1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.0 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






2.2 




0.8 


3.15 


3.87 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.0 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°3.7 


0.8 


0.5 


4.50 


4.95 


1.00 


2.8 


0.5 


0.33 


3.87 


4.17 






2.0 




1.0 


3.15 


4.05 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.1 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°4.4 


0.8 


0.5 


5.13 


5.58 


1.00 


3.1 


0.5 


0.33 


4.14 


4.44 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 



224 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOI 

in Effec 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis am 
and a minimun 






r* O 



Residential Service 



WS 



B 



Rate per Kwh 
for 






is 




* 


* 


2.6 




1.5 


w0.8 


1.6 


w0.8 


0.9 


0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


1.6 


1.0 


1.5 


0.9 


1.3 




1.7 


1.0 


1.4 


0.8 


1.2 


0.7 


1.7 


1.0 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.0 


0.7 


1.9 




1.4 


0.8 


1.4 




1.5 


0.9 


2.0 




1.4 


w0.8 


1.4 


x0.7 


1.1 


0.7 


1.7 




1.3 


0.8 


1.8 


1.0 


1.4 


0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.5 





^1 



s 2 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



fMattawa . 
Maxville . 
McGarry . 
Meaford . 
Merlin . . . 



Merrickville . 
Midland. . . . 
Mildmay. . . 
Mill brook. . . 
Milton 



Milverton. . 
Mimico. . . . 
Mitchell . . . 
Moorefield . 
Morrisburg. 



Mount Brydges. 
Mount Forest. . 

Napanee 

Neustadt 

Newboro 



Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle 

New Hamburg. 
fNew Liskeard . . 



Newmarket . . 
New Toronto . 

Niagara 

Niagara Falls . 
Nipigon Twp. 



North Bay 

North York Twp. 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 



Oil Springs. 
Omemee. . . 
Orangeville . 

Orillia 

Orono 



39 



46 



No. 

45 

46 

40 

42 

44 

41 

39 
40 
41 
43 

43 
37 
40 
43 
40 

41 

38 
37 
38 

40 
45 
42 
39 
42 

38 
37 
42 
40 
30 



i 

1.39 
□ 
1.5 
1.1 
1.2 



1.1 
1.1 

□ 
1.2 

1.5 
1.5 
□ 
1.2 
1.5 

1.2 

□ 

□ 

1.5 

1.5 

1.5 
1.5 
1.5 



1.2 
1.5 
1.5 
□ 
1.3 

□ 
1.22 

D 

D 
1.2 

□ 
1.5 
1.1 
1.33 



1.1 



1.1 



No. 
50 
50 
60 
60 
60 

50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
60 
60 
50 
50 

60 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
60 
50 
60 
50 



t 

5.2 
3.0 
3.5 
2.6 
3.1 

3.2 
1.8 
2.5 
3.0 
3.2 

3.0 
2.6 
3.4 
2.8 

2.4 

3.4 
2.6 
2.6 
2.0 
3.8 

4.3 
2.8 
2.8 
3.0 
4.0 

2.8 
2.6 
3.0 
3.5 
2.2 

2.5 
3.4 
3.4 
2.6 
3.6 

2.8 
3.3 
3.0 
2.3 
3.0 



i 

l.i 
l.i 
l.i 

1.0 
1.0 

1.1 

1.0 
1.0 
1.2 
1.4 

1.2 
0.9 
1.4 
1.1 
1.0 

1.4 
1.1 
1.1 
1.0 
1.0 

1.2 

1.0 
1.2 
1.1 

1.1 
1.2 
1.4 
1.1 
1.0 

1.2 
1.0 
1.2 
1.1 

1.4 

1.1 
1.0 
1.2 
0.9 
1.1 



$ 

1.67 
1.50 
1.11 
0.83 
0.83 

1.60 
1.11 
1.39 
1.11 
1.11 

1.39 
1.67 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.11 
0.83 
0.83 
1.11 
2.22 

1.39 
1.11 
1.67 
1.11 
1.39 

1.40 
0.83 
0.83 
1.75 
1.11 

1.11 
1.67 
1.11 
1.11 
1.67 

0.83 
0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
1.50 



$ 

7.02 
4.05 
3.77 
3.11 
3.38 

4.32 
2.43 
3.06 
4.05 
4.32 

4.05 
3.51 
4.59 
3.78 
3.24 

4.59 

3.51 
3.51 
2.70 
5.13 

4.37 
3.78 
3.78 
4.05 
5.40 

3.78 
3.46 
4.01 
4.09 
2.97 

3.40 
4.59 
3.89 
3.51 
4.86 

3.78 
3.49 
4.05 

2.78 
4.05 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



225 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 




Industrial Power Service 






^ 


Demand Rate 
















•Crt 


per 100 Watts 














bfl 


5.0 Cents. 


Net Monthly 


£ 






Net Monthly 


a 


W* 


Minimum 50 Cents 


Bill for 


t4 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


Bill for Use 


3 


■ rt 




Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 




for Use of 
Each Kw of Derm 




of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


o 


£3 

- u 


Energy Rate per Kwh 




ind 


of 




for Use of 




<v 










1* 


Each Kw of Demand 




OS 
•O 










u cu 






co 










£ 






gft 


33 > 


to 


CO 


3 
i O 


to 


co 


c 


First 


Second 


3 


03 


CO 


£ 
o 
V 


< 


3 
O 

~33 

.§8 


3 
O 

ii 


=533 

■< rt 

_ c 
33 


3 
O 
33 

§ 
CN 


3 
O 

X 

© 
o 
r*5 


I 

Q 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


•533 
"°_ 

_ c 

3-2 


3 
O 

33 

o 

o 


3 
O 

33 

o 
o 


i 


(4 


i 


* 


* 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i.i 


1.5 


°5.2 


0.8 


0.5 


5.85 


6.30 


1.00 


3.2 


0.5 


0.33 


4.23 


4.53 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 


1.0 




2.2 




0.8 


3.15 


3.87 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 






2.6 




0.7 


3.42 


4.05 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






°1.5 


0.8 


0.5 


2.52 


2.97 


1.00 


0.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.07 


2.37 






2.0 




0.9 


3.06 


3,87 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.4 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.3 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.4 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.1 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 


0.33 


2.25 


2.55 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.2 




3.8 




1.2 


4.95 


6.03 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.0 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 




°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.4 




2.5 




1.2 


3.78 


4.86 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.1 


s 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.0 




°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 


1.2 


1.5 


2.0 




0.9 


3.06 


3.87 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.2 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.2 




3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 


1.1 




°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






2.8 




0.8 


3.69 


4.41 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 




1.5 


1.8 




0.8 


2.79 


3.51 


1.00 


1.4 


0.9 


0.30 


2.20 


2.47 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 



226 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 



« 


v 

£> 


"5 


£2 

u «d 

3* 


§ 

3 

z 


u 

a 


£§ 


3 


c 




■3 






- 
u 

CO 


B 


ca 





3 


fx, 




O 



Residential Service 



a 

tog 
|3 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



~ is 

!* 

£"o 



.0 

is 
zS 


is 
So 


* 


* 


" 


0.7 


1.4 


w0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.6 


0.9 


1.7 


1.0 


1.1 


0.7 


1.4 




1.6 


1.0 


1.9 


w0.8 


2.2 


1.2 


1.3 


0.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.2 


w0.8 


2.2 


1.3 


2.2 


1.2 


1.4 


0.8 


1.6 


0.9 


1.5 


0.9 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.6 


1.0 


1.8 




1.1 


0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


2.0 




1.3 




3.0 




2.2 


1.2 


1.2 


0.7 


1.3 


0.7 



. is 

■•BU 

< a 



Hi? 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Oshawa 

Ottawa (incl. Eastview 
and Rockcliffe Park) 

Otterville 

Owen Sound 

Paisley 



Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound. . . . 
Penetanguishene . 



Perth 

Peterborough 

Petrolia 

Pickering 

fPickle Lake Landing 
Townsite 



Picton 

Plattsville. . . . 
Point Edward. 
Port Arthur. . 
Port Burwell . . 



fPort Carling. . 
Port Col borne. 
Port Credit . . . 
Port Dover . . . 
Port Elgin 



Port Hope 

Port McXicoll. 
Port Perry .... 
Port Rowan. . . 
Port Stanley. . 



fPowassan. 
Prescott . . 
Preston . . 
Priceville . 
Princeton . 



Queenston 

Rainy River. . . 
tRed LakeTwp. 

Red Rock 

Renfrew 



i No. 
34 

32 



<K 



44 
43 

43 

42 
44 
42 

37 

37 
36 
45 
37 

45 



42 
38 

38 

45 

41 
41 
38 
41 
44 

40 

39 

41 

45 

45 

42 
37 
36 
47 
45 

40 

57 
45 
M 



□ 
1.1 
1.2 

1.5 
1.2 
1.2 

e 
i.i 

1.33 

□ 

D 
□ 

1.5 

□ 
1.5 
1.5 



1.39 

D 
1.5 

□ 
□ 

□ 
1.1 
1.1 
1.5 
1.2 

1.39 
1.2 

D 
□ 



1.1 
1.5 
1.5 
1.3 
1.1 



1.11 



1.1 



No. 
50 
oo 
60 
50 
60 
60 

50 
60 

50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 

50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
60 
50 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



i 

2.2 
0/2.0 
\1.0 
3.4 
2.4 
3.5 

3.0 
2.8 
3.2 
3.4 
2.2 

2.8 
4.7 
3.2 
3.8 



2.6 
2.8 
3.0 
2.4 

4.4 

4.4 
2.8 
2.8 
2.4 
3.2 

3.0 
2.6 
2.6 
2.8 
3.2 

3.6 
2.2 
3.0 
4.0 
3.0 

2.6 
6.0 
4.4 
2.4 
2.6 



1.0 
O0.5 



1.1 
1.0 

1.2 
1.3 
1.3 
1.3 
1.0 

1.0 
1.1 
1.4 
1.1 



1.1 
1.1 
1.2 
1.1 
1.6 

1.6 
1.2 
1.1 
1.2 
1.3 

1.2 

1.0 
1.1 
1.4 

1.1 
1.0 
1.2 
1.2 
1.0 

0.8 
1.6 
1.6 
1.0 
1.0 



$ 

0.83 
0.83 

1.50 
1.11 
1.39 

2.22 
0.83 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.67 
2.35 
0.83 
1.90 

1.67 

1.11 
1.11 
0.83 
1.67 

2.78 

1.67 
0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
1.39 

1.11 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 

1.67 
0.83 
1.39 
2.00 
1.39 

0.83 
1.67 
1.67 
1.67 
1.11 



S 

2.97 
2.80 

4.05 
3.18 
3.60 

4.05 
3.73 
4.32 
4.59 
2.97 

3.78 
4.09 
4.32 
5.13 

5.94 

3.51 
3.78 
4.05 
3.24 
5.94 

5.94 
3.56 

3.78 
3.35 
4.32 

4.05 
3.51 
3.51 
3.78 
4.32 

4.86 

2.97 
4.05 
5.40 
3.33 

3.51 
8.10 
5.94 
3.24 
3.51 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



227 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


M 

a 


IT 

.Crt 

V 3 

- -J 

£* 

53 o 

rt ** 

a <= 

a « 
< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


is 

U 

t) 

■0 
c 
id 
B 

V 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 
of 1 Kw < 
of Demand 


o 
o- 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


p 

E 
o 
O 


01 

3 
O 

^X 

£2 


m 
C 

3 
O 

z2 


m 
u 

3 

i ° 

'■vX 

^1 


m 

3 
O 

SB 

o 
o 


3 
O 

X 

© 

o 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


■ 

3 

<-2 


9} 

3 
O 

PC 

8 


en 
E 

3 
O 

X 

S 

r*5 


* 


* 


i 


ji 


* 


$ 


$ 


$ 


t i 


I i 


i 


$ 


$ 


1.0 




°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 


1.1 


0.30 


2.34 


2.61 




1.5 


3.0 




1.0 


4.05 


4.95 


1.35 


2.6 


1.7 


0.33 


3.45 


3.74 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


2.3 




0.8 


3.24 


3.96 


1.00 


1.5 


1.1 


0.30 


2.34 


2.61 


1.3 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 


1.3 


1.5 


°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


1.0 


0.5 


0.33 


2.25 


2.55 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






3.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.05 


4.50 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.6 


1.5 


°3.9 


0.8 


0.5 


4.68 


5.13 


1.00 


3.4 


0.5 


0.33 


4.41 


4.71 




1.5 


2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






°3.4 


0.8 


0.5 


4.23 


4.68 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.6 


1.5 


4.2 


0.8 


0.5 


4.95 


5.40 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 


1.2 




2.5 




1.1 


3.69 


4.68 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1.4 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 




1.5 


2.0 




1.0 


3.15 


4.05 


1.20 


1.7 


1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 


1.2 




°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.0 




°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.4 


0.8 


0.5 


4.23 


4.68 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 




1.5 


°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.2 




°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


2.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.96 


4.26 






2.7 




0.8 


3.60 


4.32 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°5.0 


0.8 


0.5 


5.67 


6.12 


1.00 


4.0 


0.8 


0.50 


5.22 


5.67 


1.6 


1.5 


°3.9 


0.8 


0.5 


4.68 


5.13 


1.00 


3.4 


0.5 


0.33 


4.41 


4.71 






°1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 


0.9 


0.5 


0.33 


2.16 


2.46 






°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 


1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 



228 



Municipal Electrical Service 



RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 



= 5 



Residential Service 



^2 



Rate per Kwh 
for 






J3 
I 3 




* 


t 


1.5 


0.8 


1.7 




1.4 


0.8 


1.6 


0.9 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.7 


1.0 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.7 


1.0 


1.3 


w0.8 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.2 


0.7 


1.5 


0.9 


1.6 




2.0 




2.0 




1.3 


w0.7 


1.5 




1.0 


0.7 


1.5 


0.8 


1.4 


0.8 


1.1 


0.7 


1.5 


w0.8 


1.7 




3.0 




1.3 


0.7 


1.2 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.5 


0.8 


1.7 


1.0 


1.4 


0.8 


1.6 





5-1 



it 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Richmond 

Richmond Hill . 

Ridgetown 

Ripley 

Riverside 



Rockland . 
Rockwood . 
Rodney. . . 
Rosseau . . . 
Russell 



St. Catharines. 
St. Clair Beach. 

St. George 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 



St. Thomas 

Sandwich East Twp. 
Sandwich West Twp. 

Sarnia 

Scarborough Twp. . . . 



Schreiber Twp. 

Seaforth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout . 



Smith's Falls. . .. 

Smithville 

Southampton. . . 
tSouth Porcupine 

Townsite 

South River 



Springfield .... 
Stamford Twp. 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek. . 



Stouffville. . . . 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 
Sturgeon Falls. 



43 



31 



No. 
35 
40 
45 
43 
36 

36 
45 
45 
43 
38 

42 
42 
44 
42 



t 
1.5 
1.2 
1.2 

□ 

□ 

□ 
1.5 

□ 

□ 

□ 

□ 

1.5 

1.5 

1.1 

□ 
□ 

1.1 
□ 

1.5 

1.3 

□ 

□ 

1.1 

1.5 



□ 
□ 

1.39 
1.5 

1.5 

1.1 

□ 

□ 

1.2 

□ 

□ 

1.5 

□ 



1.2 



1.2 
1.2 



1.11 
1.1 



No. 
50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

60 
50 
50 
60 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
60 
50 

50 
50 

50 
60 
50 
50 
50 

50 
60 
50 
60 
50 



3.0 
3.4 
2.9 
2.8 
3.2 

2.6 
3.4 
3.2 
3.4 
2.6 

2.7 
3.6 
2.4 
3.0 
3.0 

3.2 
4.0 
4.0 
3.8 
3.0 

2.0 
3.0 
2.8 
2.2 
4.0 

3.0 
3.2 
3.2 

3.4 
6.0 

2.6 
3.2 

2.4 
2.8 
3.0 

3.4 
2.9 
2.8 
2.9 
3.2 



t 

1.2 
1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.3 

1.1 
1.4 
1.2 
1.4 
1.1 

1.5 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 
1.2 

1.1 
1.1 
1.0 
1.1 
1.0 

1.0 
1.2 
1.1 

1.0 
1.5 

1.1 
1.2 
1.1 

1.1 
1.6 

1.0 
1.4 
1.0 
1.1 
1.2 

1.4 
1.2 
1.1 
1.3 
1.2 



$ 

1.11 
1.70 
0.83 
1.39 
1.11 

1.11 
1.39 
1.60 
1.67 
1.33 

1.00 
1.67 
1.11 
0.83 
1.39 

1.11 
1.67 
1.67 
1.67 
2.22 

1.67 
1.11 
1.11 
1.11 
2.00 

1.50 
0.83 
1.11 

1.39 
1.67 

0.83 
1.00 
1.11 
1.11 
1.39 

1.11 
0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
2.22 



$ 
4.05 
4.59 
3.45 
3.78 
4.32 

3.51 
4.59 
4.32 
4.59 
3.51 

4.02 
4.86 
3.24 
3.50 
4.05 

4.32 
5.40 
5.40 
4.05 
4.05 

2.70 
4.05 
3.78 
2.97 
4.72 

4.05 
3.78 
3.42 

4.59 
8.10 

3.51 
4.12 
3.24 
3.78 
4.05 

4.59 
3.62 
3.78 
3.79 
4.32 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



229 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 




I 


NDUSTRIAL POWER SERVICE 




M 

C 

2 


a so 
XS o 

i, cv 

K > 
8g 

< 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents. 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


V 

a 
v 

CO 

(* 

T3 

C 
CO 

B 
<v 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


o 

o- 

of 

"Si 

E 
o 
O 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


CO 

3 
O 

I! 


en 

3 
O 

i§ 


3 

'■vX 

3-1 


CO 

3 
O 

X 

© 

o 

CN 


co 

3 
O 

X 
§ 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


CO 

3 

1 o 

< CO 


3 
O 

PC 

O 

o 


en 

3 
O 

X 
§ 


* 


* 


* 


i 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i 


i 


i i 


i 


$ 


$ 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 




2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.4 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 




2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






2.4 




0.9 


3.42 


4.23 


1.35 


2.2 




1.4 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 




1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.3 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 




1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 




1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 




2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 




2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 




2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 




1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 




2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 


1.5 




c2.3 




1.1 


3.51 


4.50 


1.20 


1.9 




1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 




2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 




1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






2.5 




1.0 


3.60 


4.50 


1.20 


1.7 




1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 




1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 




1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 




1.5 


°3.5 


0.8 


0.5 


4.32 


4.77 


1.00 




3.0 


0.5 


0.33 


4.05 


4.35 


1.0 


1.5 


°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 




2.6 


0.5 


0.33 


3.69 


3.99 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 




1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.2 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 




1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.0 




°1.7 


0.8 


0.5 


2.70 


3.15 


1.00 




1.2 


0.5 


0.33 


2.43 


2.73 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 




1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 




1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 




1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.5 




3.5 




2.0 


5.40 


7.20 


1.35 


2.8 




1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 




1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






2.8 




1.1 


3.96 


4.95 


1.35 


2.5 




1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 






2.9 




1.1 


4.05 


5.04 


1.35 


2.2 




1.4 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 




2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°5.3 


0.8 


0.5 


5.94 


6.39 


1.00 




4.5 


0.5 


0.33 


5.40 


5.70 






°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 




1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 


1.4 




°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.20 


1.9 




1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 


1.0 




°1.8 


0.8 


0.5 


2.79 


3.24 


1.00 




1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 




1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 




1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°3.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.96 


4.41 


1.00 




2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






2.4 




0.7 


3.24 


3.87 


1.20 


1.7 




1.2 


0.30 


2.65 


2.92 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 




1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






2.4 




1.3 


3.78 


4.95 


1.20 


2.1 




1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 




2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 



230 



Municipal Electrical Service 

RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 






Residential Service 



:pq 



B 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



2^ 

fco 







* 


^ 


1.3 


0.7 


1.7 


1.0 


1.4 




1.3 


0.8 


1.8 


w0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.3 




1.7 


1.0 


1.4 


0.8 


1.3 


0.7 


2.0 




1.6 


1.0 


2.0 




1.6 




1.5 


0.9 


1.5 


0.8 


1.7 




1.6 


1.0 


1.3 


0.8 


1.2 


0.7 


0.9 


0.7 


1.3 


0.7 


1.6 


w0.8 


1.3 


0.8 


1.2 


0.7 


1.7 


w0.8 


1.8 




1.6 


0.9 


1.4 


0.8 



S3 



OS 

It 
1 1 

I s 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Sudbury. . . 
Sunderland . 
Sundridge. . 

Sutton 

Swansea . . . 



Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp. 



Thamesford . 
Thamesville . 
Thedford... 
Thessalon. . 
Thornbury. . 



Thorndale . 
fThornloe . . 
Thornton . 
Thorold . . . 
Tilbury . . . 



Tillsonburg 

fTimmins 

(incl. Schumacher) . . . 
Toronto (incl. Leaside) . 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 



Trenton 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 
Victoria Harbour. 



Walkerton .... 
Wallaceburg . . , 
Wardsville. . . . 
Warkworth . . . 
VVasaga Beach. 



Waterdown . . . 

Waterford 

Waterloo 

Watford 

Waubaushene. 



38 



52 



No. 

37 
40 
45 
45 
37 

41 
39 
41 
42 
36 

45 
45 
45 
48 
42 

42 
42 
39 
40 

45 

40 

42 

37 
43 

34 
37 
39 
39 
43 



41 



i 

D 

D 
1.5 
1.5 
1.5 

1.1 
1.1 

□ 

□ 

1.3 

1.2 
□ 
1.5 

□ 
□ 

1.5 
1.39 
1.1 
1.2 

1.2 



1.39 

□ 

1.5 

1.5 



41 




42 


□ 


40 


□ 


42 


□ 


35 


□ 


45 


□ 


42 


1.1 



1.1 



1.11 



1.2 



1.1 



No. 
60 
50 
50 
60 
50 

50 
60 
50 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
50 
60 
50 
50 

50 

50 
60 
50 
50 

50 
50 
50 
50 
60 

50 
50 
60 

50 
50 

60 
50 
60 
50 
60 



J5 

2.6 
2.6 
3.4 

2.7 
2.8 

2.6 
2.7 
3.6 
2.6 
2.6 

3.4 
2.8 
2.6 
4.0 
3.5 

3.2 
4.0 
3.8 
3.2 
3.0 

3.0 

3.4 
2.0 
3.2 
2.6 

2.4 
1.8 
2.6 
3.2 
3.2 

2.6 
2.4 
3.6 
3.4 
3.6 

2.6 
3.2 
2.6 
2.8 
3.2 



1.4 
1.0 
1.0 

1.1 
1.4 
1.1 
1.1 
0.9 

1.4 
1.1 
1.0 
1.2 
1.3 

1.4 
1.1 
1.0 
1.3 
1.2 

1.2 

1.1 
1.4 
1.4 
1.1 

1.0 
1.0 
1.0 
1.1 
1.3 

1.1 
1.0 
0.9 
1.1 
1.1 

1.2 
1.3 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 



$ 
1.11 
1.11 
1.67 
1.11 
1.67 

1.11 
0.83 
1.67 
1.11 
1.67 

1.11 
0.83 
0.83 
2.22 
1.11 

1.11 
1.39 
1.39 
1.11 
0.83 

1.67 

1.39 
0.83 
1.11 
1.39 

1.11 
0.83 
1.11 
1.60 
1.39 

1.11 
1.11 
1.11 
1.70 
1.67 

0.83 
1.39 
0.83 
1.11 
1.39 



$ 
3.46 
3.51 
4.59 
3.17 
3.78 

3.51 
3.85 
4.86 
3.51 
3.51 

4.59 
3.78 
3.51 
5.40 
4.11 

4.32 
5.40 
3.76 
4.32 
4.05 

4.05 

4.59 
3.47 
4.32 
3.51 

3.24 
2.43 
3.51 
4.32 
3.95 

3.51 
3.24 
3.48 
4.59 
4.86 

3.46 

4.32 
3.28 
3.78 
3.78 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
For explanatory notes and water-heating schedules see pages 232 to 235. 



Statement C 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 


.s 


"a? 

u£ 

v 3 

•3 o 

S^ 

a v 


Demand Rate 

per 100 Watts 

5.0 Cents, 

Minimum 50 Cents 


Net Monthly 

Bill for 
Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


u 

V 

a 

V 

» 

C 

a 

s 

Q 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


Net Monthly 
Bill for Use 

of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


o 

St 

3 W 


Energy Rate per Kwh 

for Use of 
Each Kw of Demand 


£ 
o 
U 


2 

3 
O 

£2 


m 

a 

3 
o 

w ffi 

11 


m 

3 

•affi 

35 


9) 

3 
O 

a 

o 
o 


m 

3 
O 

o 

© 


First 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Second 
Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


CO 

a 

3 

.J. o 

< a 
_ c 

3£ 


to 
H 

3 
O 

X 

o 

o 


2 

3 
O 

§ 


i 


* 


i 


t 


* 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


t t 


t 


$ 


$ 


1.2 


1.5 


2.4 




1.2 


3.69 


4.77 


1.35 


2.0 


1.3 


0.33 


3.00 


3.29 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 






2.4 




0.7 


3.24 


3.87 


1.35 


2.0 


1.3 


0.33 


3.00 


3.29 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






2.3 




1.4 


3.78 


5.04 


1.35 


2.2 


1.4 


0.33 


3.13 


3.43 




1.5 


°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.4 




°2.9 


0.8 


0.5 


3.78 


4.23 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 




1.5 


°3.8 


0.8 


0.5 


4.59 


5.04 


1.00 


3.2 


0.5 


0.33 


4.23 


4.53 






3.1 




1.3 


4.41 


5.58 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.6 


0.8 


0.5 


4.41 


4.86 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






3.3 




1.0 


4.32 


5.22 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 


1.3 




2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 




... 


°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 






°2.5 


0.8 


0.5 


3.42 


3.87 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.1 


1.5 


°3.3 


0.8 


0.5 


4.14 


4.59 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 


1.2 




b2.1 




0.7 


3.28 


3.91 


1.10 


2.1 


1.4 


0.38 


2.91 


3.25 


1.4 




°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.0 


1.5 


°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 


1.0 




°1.6 


0.8 


0.5 


2.61 


3.06 


1.00 


0.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.07 


2.37 


1.0 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 




1.5 


°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 






2.7 




1.3 


4.05 


5.22 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 






°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.4 


0.5 


0.33 


2.61 


2.91 






°1.9 


0.8 


0.5 


2.88 


3.33 


1.00 


1.3 


0.5 


0.33 


2.52 


2.82 






3.2 




0.8 


4.05 


4.77 


1.35 


2.8 


1.8 


0.33 


3.58 


3.88 


1.1 




°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 






°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.2 




2.2 




1.2 


3.51 


4.59 


1.20 


1.9 


1.3 


0.30 


2.79 


3.06 






°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






2.2 




1.0 


3.33 


4.23 


1.20 


2.1 


1.4 


0.30 


2.92 


3.19 


1.1 




°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


2.2 


0.5 


0.33 


3.33 


3.63 






2.6 




1.2 


3.87 


4.95 


1.35 


3.2 


2.1 


0.33 


3.90 


4.19 



232 



Municipal Electrical Service 






RATES AND TYPICAL BILLS FOR 

in Effect 

Rates are quoted on a monthly basis and 
and a minimum 



n 

£§ 



Residential Service 



Si 




£ 


T3 


w 






C 




a 


a 


3-* 


V 


Cflg 




fS 


o 


W3 






-4-> 


Ofc 


s 


«3 S 




s 


< 

• 


3 


i 


No. 


1.2 


50 




50 




60 


1.1 


50 


1.2 


50 


1.1 


50 


1.1 


50 




50 


1.2 


60 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




50 




60 




50 




50 


1.2 


60 



Rate per Kwh 
for 



SI 


Si 


i 


i 


2.6 




1.6 




1.5 


w0.9 


1.8 




1.5 


w0.8 


1.5 


0.8 


1.2 


0.7 


1.5 


0.8 


3.5 




1.4 




1.3 


w0.8 


1.3 




1.6 


1.0 


1.2 


0.7 


1.2 


0.7 


1.4 


0.8 


1.5 


0.9 


1.3 


0.7 


1.3 


0.8 






21 

if 
as 



Net Monthly 
Bill for 



Webbwood 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington 

West Ferris Twp 

West Lome 

Weston 

Westport 

Wheatley 

Whitby 

fWhite River .... 

Wiarton 

Williamsburg. . . 

Winchester 

Windermere. . . . 

Windsor 

Wingham 

Woodbridge. . . . 

Woodstock 

Woodville 

Wyoming 

York Twp 

Zurich 



45 



No. 

43 

41 

42 

46 

37 

43 
37 
38 
45 
36 

60 
43 
45 
41 



1.1 

1.5 



e 

1.5 

1.5 

1.5 
1.5 
□ 
1.5 
1.5 

1.5 
□ 
1.2 
1.2 
1.5 

1.5 
1.2 

□ 



i 

5.2 
3.2 
3.3 
3.0 
3.6 

3.0 
3.0 
2.4 
3.3 
3.0 

7.0 
2.8 
2.6 
2.6 

3.2 

2.4 
2.4 
2.8 
3.0 
3.8 

2.6 
2.6 

3.7 



t 

1.2 
0.9 
1.3 
1.1 
1.2 

1.1 
1.2 
1.0 
1.2 
1.2 

1.6 
1.0 
1.1 
0.9 
1.4 

1.0 
1.1 
1.1 
1.2 
1.2 

1.0 
1.1 
1.2 



$ 
2.50 
1.67 
1.11 
1.50 
2.22 

1.11 
1.67 
0.83 
1.11 
1.11 

2.78 
1.11 
1.30 
1.39 
1.67 

0.83 
1.11 
0.83 
1.11 
1.67 

0.83 
1.67 
0.83 



$ 
7.02 
4.32 
4.00 
4.05 
4.86 

4.05 
4.05 
3.24 
3.83 
4.05 

9.45 
3.78 
3.51 
3.51 
4.32 

3.24 
3.24 
3.78 
4.05 
4.10 

3.51 
3.51 
4.05 



$ 

9.72 
6.34 
6.93 
6.52 
7.56 

6.52 
5.85 
4.81 
6.53 

5.85 

13.05 
6.03 
5.98 
5.53 
6.57 

4.81 
4.81 
5.58 
6.07 
6.80 

5.08 
5.31 
6.75 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

NOTES 
Service Charges 

a 33 £ per month per service when the permanently installed appliance load is under 2,000 watts and 

66 ff per month when 2,000 watts or more, 
b Demand rate 8.5 i per 100 watts, minimum 50ff. 
c Minimum demand charge 25^. 

■ House Heating 

Applicable where electric energy is used to heat an entire dwelling or a portion of a dwelling in 
excess of 25% of the floor area. 
□ Energy supplied through residential service meter at standard rates. 

) Energy metered separately at end residential rate or energy supplied through residential service 
meter at standard rates. 



All-Electric Service 

Applicable to all energy sold to residential customers using all-electric house heating and electric 
water heating supplied through the residential service meter. 



Statement C 



233 



MUNICIPAL ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
December 31, 1962 

are subject to 10% prompt payment discount 
monthly charge 



Commercial Service 


Industrial Power Service 




^ 


Demand Rate 
















CI 


per 100 Watts 














w 


5.0 Cents, 


Net Monthly 


* 






Net Monthly 


a 


W u. 


Minimum 50 Cents 


Bill for 


ii 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


Hill for Use 


IS 


ui5 




Use of 1 Kw 
of Demand 




for Use of 
Each Kw of Dem; 




of 1 Kw 
of Demand 


o 
9.e 


<u"5 


Energy Rate per Kwh 


u 

a 


ind 


°1 


M^ 


for Use of 






<u 








]3^ 


C^ 


Each Kw of Demand 






« 


















K 

C 








ga 


co 


en 


CO 

3 


CO 


CO 


First 


Second 


to 

3 


n 


CO 


E 

o 
U 


c v 
< 


3 
o 

£2© 
£2 


3 
O 

II 


'-5X 
§1 


3 
O 

X 

© 
o 

CN 


3 
O 

X 

© 
o 


E 
Q 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 


Block 

Hours' Use 
50 100 




3 
O 

X 
o 

s 


3 
O 
X 

§ 


i 


I 


i 


* 


i 


$ 


$ 


$ 


i i 


i i 


i 


$ 


% 






°4.5 


0.8 


0.5 


5.22 


5.67 


1.00 


2.5 


0.5 


0.33 


3.60 


3.90 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.7 


0.8 


0.5 


3.60 


4.05 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






2.8 




1.2 


4.05 


5.13 


1.35 


2.0 


1.3 


0.33 


3.00 


3.29 


1.1 




°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.7 


0.5 


0.33 


3.78 


4.08 




1.5 


°3.0 


0.8 


0.5 


3.87 


4.32 


1.00 


2.0 


0.5 


0.33 


3.15 


3.45 






°2.6 


0.8 


0.5 


3.51 


3.96 


1.00 


2.1 


0.5 


0.33 


3.24 


3.54 


1.2 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.7 


0.5 


0.33 


2.88 


3.18 






2.9 




1.2 


4.14 


5.22 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 


1.2 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 


1.6 


1.5 


°5.8 


0.8 


0.5 


6.39 


6.84 


1.00 


5.1 


0.5 


0.33 


5.94 


6.24 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 




1.5 


°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


2.4 


0.5 


0.33 


3.51 


3.81 






°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 






°2.8 


0.8 


0.5 


3.69 


4.14 


1.00 


2.3 


0.5 


0.33 


3.42 


3.72 


1.0 


1.5 


°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






°2.1 


0.8 


0.5 


3.06 


3.51 


1.00 


1.6 


0.5 


0.33 


2.79 


3.09 


1.1 




°2.3 


0.8 


0.5 


3.24 


3.69 


1.00 


1.8 


0.5 


0.33 


2.97 


3.27 


1.2 




°2.2 


0.8 


0.5 


3.15 


3.60 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






3.2 




1.2 


4.41 


5.49 


1.35 


2.5 


1.6 


0.33 


3.36 


3.65 






°2.4 


0.8 


0.5 


3.33 


3.78 


1.00 


1.9 


0.5 


0.33 


3.06 


3.36 


1.1 


1.5 


°2.0 


0.8 


0.5 


2.97 


3.42 


1.00 


1.5 


0.5 


0.33 


2.70 


3.00 






3.4 




0.9 


4.32 


5.13 


1.35 


3.1 


2.0 


0.33 


3.81 


4.10 



NOTES 
Special Rates or Discounts 

First 60 kwh of monthly consumption at 2.0^, second 60 kwh and all kwh in excess of 1,000 at 1.0£ 
□ Flat-rate water-heater service — Toronto: 

System-owned— First 400 watts $2.90 per month. 

Each 100 watts additional 40^ per month, plus a monthly charge for larger 
tank sizes as follows: 

30^ for 1,000-watt and 1,200-watt heaters. 
40jl for 1,500-watt heaters. 
50^ for 2,000-watt and 2,500-watt heaters. 
55 £ for heaters 3,000 watts and over. 
Customer-owned— First 400 watts $1.98 per month. 

Each 100 watts additional 40^ per month. 
§ Farm customers billed at standard rural rates. 
§§ Farm customers billed at special rates. 
x Denotes the next 1,000 kwh. 
s Special rate available for selected categories, 
w Special rate for metered water-heating customers only. 
Commercial customers with a connected load of under 5 kilowatts billed at residential rates. 



234 



Municipal Electrical Service 



Municipal Electrical 
GROSS MONTHLY ENERGY RATES 

Subject to 10% 



































Sci 


IEDULE 


Element 




































Rating 


25 


26 


27 


28 


29 


30 


31 


32 


33 


34 


35 


36 


37 


38 


39 


40 


41 


watts 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


400 


1.00 


1.04 


1.08 


1.12 


1.16 


1.20 


1.24 


1.28 


1.32 


1.36 


1.40 


1.44 


1.48 


1.52 


1.56 


1.60 


1.64 


450 


1.12 


1.17 


1.21 


1.26 


1.30 


1.36 


1.40 


1.44 


1.49 


1.53 


1.58 


1.62 


1.67 


1.71 


1.76 


1.80 


1.84 


500 


1.25 


1.30 


1.35 


1.40 


1.45 


1.50 


1.55 


1.60 


1.65 


1.70 


1.75 


1.80 


1.85 


1.90 


1.95 


2.00 


2.05 


550 


1.38 


1.43 


1.49 


1.54 


1.60 


1.66 


1.70 


1.76 


1.81 


1.87 


1.92 


1.98 


2.03 


2.09 


2.14 


2.20 


2.26 


600 


1.50 


1.56 


1.62 


1.68 


1.74 


1.80 


1.86 


1.92 


1.98 


2.04 


2.10 


2.16 


2.22 


2.28 


2.34 


2.40 


2.46 


650 


1.59 


1.66 


1.71 


1.78 


1.84 


1.91 


1.97 


2.03 


2.10 


2.16 


2.22 


2.29 


2.36 


2.41 


2.48 


2.54 


2.61 


700 


1.68 


1.74 


1.81 


1.88 


1.94 


2.01 


2.08 


2.14 


2.21 


2.28 


2.34 


2.41 


2.48 


2.54 


2.61 


2.68 


2.74 


750 


1.78 


1.84 


1.91 


1.99 


2.06 


2.12 


2.20 


2.27 


2.34 


2.41 


2.48 


2.56 


2.62 


2.69 


2.77 


2.83 


2.91 


800 


1.86 


1.93 


2.00 


2.08 


2.16 


2.22 


2.30 


2.38 


2.44 


2.52 


2.60 


2.67 


2.74 


2.82 


2.90 


2.97 


3.04 


850 


1.94 


2.02 


2.10 


2.18 


2.26 


2.33 


2.41 


2.49 


•2.57 


2.64 


2.72 


2.80 


2.88 


2.96 


3.03 


3.11 


3.19 


900 


2.04 


2.12 


2.20 


2.29 


2.37 


2.44 


2.53 


2.61 


2.69 


2.78 


2.86 


2.93 


3.02 


3.10 


3.18 


3.27 


3.34 


950 


2.13 


2.22 


2.30 


2.39 


2.48 


2.56 


2.64 


2.73 


2.81 


2.90 


2.99 


3.07 


3.16 


3.24 


3.33 


3.41 


3.50 


1.000 


2.22 


2.31 


2.40 


2.49 


2.58 


2.67 


2.76 


2.84 


2.93 


3.02 


3.11 


3.20 


3.29 


3.38 


3.47 


3.56 


3.64 


1.000/ 
3.000 


2.36 


2.46 


2.55 


2.64 


2.74 


2.83 


2.93 


3.02 


3.12 


3.21 


3.31 


3.40 


3.49 


3.59 


3.68 


3.78 


3.87 


1.500/ 
4.500 


3.54 


3.68 


3.82 


3.97 


4.11 


4.25 


4.39 


4.53 


4.67 


4.82 


4.96 


5.10 


5.24 


5.38 


5.52 


5.67 


5.81 



Note: Gross monthly rates for all balanced element sizes over 1,000 watts are calculated as follows: 

Element rating 



Rate for 1,000-watt element X 



1.000 



Statement C 



235 



Service 

FOR FLAT-RATE WATER HEATING 

prompt payment discount 



Number 



42 


43 


44 


45 


46 


47 


48 


49 


50 


51 


52 


53 


54 


55 


56 


57 


58 


59 


60 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


$ 


% 


$ 


$ 


% 


$ 


$ 


1.68 


1.72 


1.76 


1.80 


1.84 


1.88 


1.92 


1.96 


2.00 


2.04 


2.08 


2.12 


2.16 


2.20 


2.24 


2.28 


2.32 


2.36 


2.40 


1.89 


1.93 


1.98 


2.02 


2.07 


2.11 


2.16 


2.20 


2.26 


2.29 


2.34 


2.38 


2.42 


2.47 


2.52 


2.56 


2.60 


2.66 


2.72 


2.10 


2.15 


2.20 


2.25 


2.30 


2.35 


2.40 


2.45 


2.50 


2.55 


2.60 


2.65 


2.70 


2.75 


2.80 


2.85 


2.90 


2.95 


3.00 


2.31 


2.37 


2.42 


2.48 


2.53 


2.59 


2.64 


2.70 


2.76 


2.81 


2.86 


2.92 


2.98 


3.03 


3.08 


3.14 


3.20 


3.26 


3.32 


2.52 


2.58 


2.64 


2.70 


2.76 


2.82 


2.88 


2.94 


3.00 


3.06 


3.12 


3.18 


3.24 


3.30 


3.36 


3.42 


3.48 


3.54 


3.60 


2.67 


2.73 


2.80 


2.86 


2.92 


2.99 


3.06 


3.11 


3.18 


3.25 


3.32 


3.37 


3.42 


3.49 


3.56 


3.62 


3.68 


3.75 


3.82 


2.81 


2.88 


2.94 


3.01 


3.08 


3.14 


3.21 


3.28 


3.34 


3.42 


3.48 


3.55 


3.62 


3.69 


3.76 


3.82 


3.88 


3.95 


4.02 


2.98 


3.04 


3.12 


3.19 


3.26 


3.33 


3.40 


3.48 


3.54 


3.62 


3.68 


3.75 


3.82 


3.90 


3.98 


4.05 


4.12 


4.18 


4.24 


3.12 


3.19 


3.27 


3.34 


3.41 


3.49 


3.57 


3.63 


3.71 


3.79 


3.86 


3.93 


4.00 


4.08 


4.16 


4.24 


4.32 


4.38 


4.44 


3.27 


3.34 


3.42 


3.50 


3.58 


3.66 


3.73 


3.81 


3.90 


3.96 


4.04 


4.12 


4.20 


4.28 


4.36 


4.44 


4.52 


4.59 


4.66 


3.42 


3.51 


3.59 


3.67 


3.76 


3.83 


3.91 


4.00 


4.08 


4.16 


4.24 


4.32 


4.40 


4.49 


4.58 


4.66 


4.74 


4.81 


4.88 


3.59 


3.67 


3.76 


3.84 


3.92 


4.01 


4.10 


4.18 


4.27 


4.35 


4.44 


4.52 


4.60 


4.69 


4.78 


4.87 


4.96 


5.04 


5.12 


3.73 


3.82 


3.91 


4.00 


4.09 


4.18 


4.27 


4.36 


4.44 


4.53 


4.62 


4.71 


4.80 


4.89 


4.98 


5.07 


5.16 


5.25 


5.34 


3.97 


4.06 


4.16 


4.25 


4.34 


4.44 


4.53 


4.63 


4.72 


4.82 


4.91 


5.01 


5.10 


5.19 


5.29 


5.38 


5.48 


5.57 


5.67 


5.95 


6.09 


6.23 


6.37 


6.52 


6.66 


6.80 


6.94 


7.08 


7.22 


7.37 


7.51 


7.65 


7.79 


7.93 


8.07 


8.22 


8.36 


8.50 



236 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 

In Forty Major Municipal 
(Arranged in descending order 



Total 
Revenue 
Including 

Street 
Lighting 



Total 

Consumption 

Including 

Street 
Lighting 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


No. 


kwh 


177,672 


442 


73,247 


437 


81,251 


658 


87,597 


550 


14,539 


348 


65,534 


528 


52,207 


580 


50,102 


387 


23,473 


483 


34,654 


320 


18,525 


597 


23,703 


536 


39,357 


460 


16,708 


605 


12,420 


§605 


21,611 


559 


13,941 


591 


15,476 


448 


14,264 


§559 


12,529 


612 


12,471 


686 


23,023 


450 


11,633 


522 


13,659 


646 


4,005 


451 


10,193 


277 


9,332 


559 


8,273 


474 


8,352 


273 


6,736 


513 


6,336 


575 


6,707 


568 


3,922 


529 


6,815 


380 


7,482 


436 


6,302 


512 


6,350 


509 


2,678 


488 


6,570 


530 


5,743 


§500 



Toronto (including Leaside) 

Hamilton 

Ottawa (including Eastview 

and Rockcliffe Park) 

North York Twp 

Sarnia , 

Scarborough Twp 

Etobicoke Twp. (including 

Thistletown) 

London 

St. Catharines 

Windsor 

Oshawa 

Kitchener 

York Twp 

Toronto Twp 

Oakville 

Sudbury 

Kingston 

Brantford 

Peterborough 

Port Arthur 

Fort William 

East York Twp 

Guelph 

Burlington 

New Toronto 

Welland 

Belleville 

Gait 

Chatham , 

Woodstock 

Waterloo 

Barrie 

Trenton 

Niagara Falls 

St. Thomas 

Stratford 

Brampton 

Port Credit 

North Bay 

Brockville 



39,418,268 
17,993,471 

11,656,181 

12,224,770 

6,578,476 

9,032,924 

8,068,092 
6,926,863 
4.939,877 
4,605,157 

3,266,342 
4,142,975 
3,839,683 
3.595,189 
2,626,423 

2,817,858 
2,356,230 
2,279,410 
2,171,505 
2,079,593 

1,793,690 
2,126,830 
2,275,148 
2,321,075 
1,303,245 

1,625.485 
1,217,600 
1,386,886 
1,616,634 
1,050.821 

1,110,421 

974,647 

765,618 

1,063,612 

1,037,245 

1,015,966 
1,040,315 

646,282 
1.000.153 

795.885 



kwh 
3.403,326,427 
2,278,088,443 

1,216,350,017 
1,019,869,416 
1,001,680,898 

761,155,827 

734,561,756 
611,593,190 
471,385,392 
397,824,994 

391,278,082 
373.015,431 
352,879,765 
343,988,472 
261,115,495 

220,504,709 
219,861,129 
217,634,406 
208,062,712 
206,303,422 

201,862,381 
200,263,178 
186,069.213 
170.975,737 
156,983,204 

139,848,259 
123,280,361 
121,493,546 
102,525,581 
99,339,037 

97,751,776 
96,467,334 
92,314,310 
90,985.361 
86,342.680 

85,860,432 
85,751,115 
83,111,872 
81,129,138 
81,078.613 



11,853.534 
4,323,075 

4,828,387 

6,664,663 

805,995 

4,887,728 

3,914,019 
2,946,790 
1,714,915 
1,478,236 

1,096,247 
1.670,059 
2.252,627 
1,403,193 
1,043,334 

1,609,915 

1,009,335 

944,674 

971,849 

845,404 

79U.562 
1,294.070 

940,213 
1,430,599 

227,467 

504,601 
586,865 
541,431 
470,965 
455,103 

442,749 
455,224 
236,125 
383,937 
507,352 

443,413 
475,413 
163,585 
479,376 
340,384 



kwh 
943,197,519 
384,194,025 

641,638,146 

577,942,767 

60,777,230 

415,009.472 

363.630.374 
232,735,201 
135,999,758 
133,113,320 

132.721,548 
150,983,571 
217,063,080 
121,385,945 
85,507,264 

145,004,091 
98,789,908 
83,258,062 
91,158,262 
91,980,498 

102,729,773 
124,409,622 

72,856,891 
105,931,574 

21,688,143 

33,831,637 
62,582.007 
47.027,896 
27,336,263 
41,457,491 

43,754,880 
45,704,420 
24,906,514 
31,109,171 
39,185,672 

38,714,103 
38.773.998 
15,673,576 
41,784,986 
32.726,930 



§Estimated. 



Statement D 



237 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 

Electrical Utilities 
of total consumption) 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








11 


Avg. 








•v 


11 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average o 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


t 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


9,454,179 


656,945.746 


25,956 


2,109 


1.44 


17.067,901 


1.752.305,510 


7,155 


452,209 


20.409 


0.97 


2,593,584 


221,775,310 


8,857 


2,087 


1.17 


10,655,083 


1,651,687.908 


1,309 


297,620 


105.149 


0.65 


5,934,004 


510,902.720 


11,312 


3,764 


1.16 


502,326 


49,032,431 


207 


16,297 


19,739 


1.02 


3,437,075 


256.374,732 


5,070 


4.214 


1.34 


1,832.792 


170,298,557 


762 


55.754 


18.624 


1.08 


439,625 


30,262,777 


855 


2,950 


1.45 


5,251,342 


907,786,611 


176 


112,247 


429,823 


0.58 


1,964,376 


152,393,198 


2,851 


4,454 


1.29 


1,838,123 


179,931,957 


360 


51,133 


41.651 


1.02 


1,460,277 


105.376,976 


2,282 


3,848 


1.39 


2,379,872 


253,072,474 


822 


66.474 


25,656 


0.94 


1,595,701 


122,989,638 


2,668 


3,842 


1.30 


2,209,136 


248,654,151 


543 


63.365 


38,161 


0.89 


844,444 


50,614,270 


2,414 


1,747 


1.67 


2,263.828 


279,613,764 


309 


61,996 


75,408 


0.81 


906,511 


70,636,710 


1,980 


2,973 


1.28 


1.887,980 


183,273,684 


766 


61,461 


19,938 


1.03 


504,439 


44,654,789 


1,701 


2,188 


1.13 


1,550,102 


208,494,751 


282 


47,911 


61,612 


0.74 


759,398 


53,148,385 


1,063 


§3.391 


1.43 


1,582,823 


163,149,175 


361 


44,143 


37,661 


0.97 


646,814 


50,144,583 


1,352 


3,091 


1.29 


790,967 


79,565,125 


493 


24,711 


13,449 


0.99 


503,597 


36,292,746 


647 


4,674 


1.39 


1,556,640 


182,925.461 


201 


36,668 


75.840 


0.85 


403,959 


28,991,708 


632 


3,823 


1.39 


1,136,130 


145.157,437 


125 


27,623 


96,772 


0.78 


834,701 


50,671,226 


2,157 


1,958 


1.65 


257,403 


20,580,700 


277 


7,488 


6,192 


1.25 


820,612 


67,549,649 


2,177 


2,586 


1.21 


452,279 


50,798,044 


217 


15,429 


19,508 


0.89 


424,264 


35,120,430 


1,585 


1,847 


1.21 


833,044 


96,009,754 


301 


28.925 


26,581 


0.87 


467.453 


31,157,906 


666 


1,935 


1.50 


642,783 


82,111,344 


272 


21.186 


25,157 


0.78 


542,878 


48,418,266 


1,681 


2,400 


1.12 


617,420 


62,656,658 


57 


24,470 


91,603 


0.99 


414,514 


41,221,486 


1,568 


2.191 


1.01 


479,353 


54,008,722 


210 


20.213 


21,432 


0.88 


455,514 


39.338,206 


975 


3,362 


1.16 


289,829 


32,478,070 


87 


9.359 


31,109 


0.89 


400,444 


25.586.829 


1,044 


2,042 


1.57 


822.748 


84.895.693 


141 


22.065 


50,175 


0.97 


401,859 


25,695,192 


667 


3,210 


1.56 


464,520 


38,504,531 


140 


12.011 


22.919 


1.21 


146,249 


11,772,039 


282 


3,479 


1.24 


907,492 


122,803,822 


39 


25.459 


262.401 


0.74 


278,075 


18,514,708 


568 


2,716 


1.50 


779,636 


85,173,114 


106 


21.547 


66.960 


0.92 


317,394 


25,909,832 


807 


2,676 


1.22 


270,222 


32,870,194 


134 


9.137 


20,442 


0.82 


262,035 


15,663,004 


948 


1,377 


1.67 


524,885 


56,507.686 


143 


17,225 


32,930 


0.93 


476,093 


23,332,185 


1,228 


1,583 


2.04 


584.686 


48,757,133 


268 


15.812 


15,161 


1.20 


153,879 


11,163,446 


361 


2,577 


1.38 


402,092 


44,581,100 


135 


12,149 


27,519 


0.90 


301,571 


20,500,954 


546 


3,129 


1.47 


315,563 


31,481,782 


96 


8,769 


27,328 


1.00 


268,722 


19,613,570 


533 


3,067 


1.37 


238,006 


30.182,544 


107 


9,138 


23.507 


0.79 


97,535 


8,109,180 


265 


2,550 


1.20 


410.382 


58,455.176 


72 


11,487 


67.656 


0.70 


378,677 


31,656.515 


569 


4,636 


1.20 


248,773 


26,135,800 


51 


7,407 


42.706 


0.95 


183,724 


13,161,796 


429 


2,557 


1.40 


322,758 


33,093,624 


110 


9,174 


25,071 


0.98 


225,331 


15,706,431 


688 


1,902 


1.43 


296,678 


29.307,938 


150 


9,820 


16,282 


1.01 


204,105 


14,223,485 


336 


3,528 


1.43 


326,983 


31,755,512 


99 


8,416 


26,730 


1.03 


81,795 


5,942,507 


168 


2,948 


1.38 


388,051 


60,980,129 


11 


8,504 


461,971 


0.64 


349,166 


25,236,898 


1.157 


1,818 


1.38 


143.841 


12,853,254 


145 


4,281 


7,387 


1.12 


156,582 


12.078,157 


366 


§1.529 


1.30 


274,649 


35,143,646 


48 


9,206 


61,013 


0.78 



238 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 

(By Municipalities, 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 
Load 

Decem- 
ber 

Jl962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



•2 E 

>. * 2 

O S M 

SO & 



Acton 

Ailsa Craig 

Ajax 

Alexandria 

Alfred 

Alliston 

Almonte 

Alvinston 

Amherstburg 

Ancaster Twp. (including 
Ancaster) 

Apple Hill 

Arkona 

Arnprior 

Arthur 

Athens 

Atikokan Twp 

Aurora 

Avonmore 

Aylmer 

Ayr 

Baden 

tBala 

[ Bancroft 

{ Barrie 

Barry's Bay 

Bath 

Beachburg 

Beachville 

Beamsville 

fBeardmore 

Beaverton 

Beeton 

Belle River 

Belleville 

Blenheim 

fBlind River 

Bloomfield 

Blyth 

Bobcaygeon 

Bolton 



No. 
4,290 

516 
7,720 
2,488 

965 

3,046 

3,448 

645 

4,440 

13,661 

400 

456 

5,546 

1,278 

984 

6,336 
9,141 
243 
4,462 
1,051 

920 

*521 

2,398 

22,048 

1,442 

691 

539 

879 

2,584 

1,125 

1,171 

834 

1,894 

30,332 

3,147 

3,894 

721 

756 

1,233 

2,105 



No. 



1,328 
224 

2,250 
899 
314 

1,126 

1,118 

331 

1,454 

1,121 

119 
184 
1,784 
511 
374 

1,740 
2,814 

114 
1,560 

385 

287 
832 
804 
7,347 
411 

251 
218 
305 
905 
333 

578 

315 

711 

10,273 

1,196 

1,185 
315 
337 
801 
665 



kw 
4,470 
459 

6,815 

2,328 

689 

2,492 

2,272 

322 

3,749 

2,732 

123 
383 
4,841 
919 
634 

3,912 
6,359 

200 
4,097 

858 

931 

426 

1,660 

21,312 

549 

453 

399 

2,242 

1,842 

588 

1,384 

601 

763 

26,475 

1,860 

2,355 

647 

836 

1,018 

1.312 



$ 

91,736 

10,192 

144,714 
48,496 
17,131 

59,714 

62,996 

9,125 

92,352 

108,388 

4,454 

14,050 

107,407 

27,703 

15,935 

158,255 

168,385 

7,811 

80,152 

19,932 

18,619 
34,099 
51,825 
455,224 
14,708 

16,516 
14,871 
18,330 
50,225 
23,711 

26,526 
19,644 
32,009 
586,865 
45,374 

87,397 
15.534 
16,945 
33,982 
58,993 



kwh 

7,949,252 

874,190 

11,339,993 

4,719,847 

1,315,530 

5,618,269 

6,387,318 

513,713 

8.260,851 

8,361,561 

283,860 

1,029,906 

10.420,258 

2,392,780 

1.702,367 

13.090,220 

14,731,359 

470,383 

8,671,939 

1,766,488 

1.661,583 
1,423,100 
3,599,643 
45.704,420 
1,119,813 

1,194,544 
881,083 
1,628,873 
4,378,899 
1,469,000 

2,444,160 
1,450,330 
1,762,669 
62,582,007 
3,053,087 

5,636,800 
1,369,847 
1,433,490 
2,239,225 
4,364,508 



No. 

1,214 
203 

2,073 
811 
284 

935 
1,035 

302 
1,298 

1,035 

101 
173 
1,641 
458 
356 

1,593 

2,554 
102 

1,410 
316 

271 
751 
649 
6,707 
382 

224 
203 
293 

783 
254 

525 

296 

655 

9,332 

1,061 

999 
295 
299 
675 
622 



kwh 
546 
359 
456 
485 
386 

501 
514 
§158 
530 

673 

234 
496 
529 
435 
398 

§672 
481 
384 
513 
466 

511 
158 
462 
568 
244 

444 
362 
463 
466 
482 

388 
408 
224 
559 
240 

470 
387 
400 
276 
585 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

♦Excluding summer population. 

§Estimated. 



Statement D 



239 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 
Alphabetically Arranged) 





Commercial Service 


















(including flat-rate water heaters) 






Industrial Power Service 










Cus- 


thly 

umption 

Customer 


Avg. 
Cost 
per 






Cus- 


ige of 
imers' 
hly 
i Billed 


hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Avg. 
Cost 
per 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mom 
Cons 
per C 


Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


11 M§(J 


c l U 


Kwh 
















> 3 2, O 


Su \ 




$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


26,653 


1,616,317 


73 


1,845 


1.65 


123,917 


10.450,576 


41 


3,230 


21.241 


1.19 


3,557 


231,145 


17 


1,133 


1.54 


5,139 


332,100 


4 


173 


6,919 


1.55 


35,870 


2,389,616 


109 


1,827 


1.50 


189,398 


18,092,826 


68 


5,426 


22,173 


1.05 


21,360 


1,460,382 


69 


1,764 


1.46 


34,597 


3,233,855 


19 


924 


14,184 


1.07 


5,524 


316,365 


20 


1,318 


1.75 


9,090 


653,720 


10 


287 


5,448 


1.39 


32,068 


1,843,345 


157 


978 


1.74 


37,153 


3,370,046 


34 


1,134 


8,260 


1.10 


18,564 


1,481,364 


61 


2,024 


1.25 


33,951 


3,781,136 


22 


1,189 


14,322 


0.90 


5,945 


286,860 


21 


§455 


2.07 


1,584 


66,955 


8 


50 


697 


2.37 


39,570 


2,437,860 


122 


1,665 


1.62 


69,294 


6,322,284 


34 


1,868 


15,496 


1.10 


23,055 


999,540 


79 


1,054 


2.31 


6,053 


467,820 


7 


142 


5,569 


1.29 


1,318 


62,370 
175,999 


18 
9 


289 
1,630 


2.11 
1.51 














2,666 


3,174 


143,450 


2 


84 


5,977 


2.21 


47,927 


3,727,358 


123 


2,525 


1.29 


54,453 


5,368,461 


20 


1,605 


22.369 


1.01 


8,165 


461,920 


39 


987 


1.77 


5,217 


308,565 


14 


202 


1,837 


1.69 


2,848 


218,870 


16 


1,140 


1.30 


847 


49,600 


2 


47 


2,067 


1.71 


62,116 


4,027,212 


134 


2,504 


1.54 


37,846 


4,447,804 


13 


860 


28,512 


0.85 


70,947 


4,993,926 


216 


1,927 


1.42 


112,703 


9,934,373 


44 


3.079 


18,815 


1.13 


2,381 


121,550 


11 


921 


1.96 


972 


31,500 


1 


38 


2,625 


3.09 


46,336 


3,730,873 


118 


2,635 


1.24 


76,425 


6,675,736 


32 


2,658 


17,385 


1.14 


10,913 


679,383 


55 


1,029 


1.61 


10,745 


549,357 


14 


343 


3,270 


1.96 


2,686 


182,076 


11 


1,379 


1.48 


18,138 


1,403,760 


5 


570 


23,396 


1.29 


14,951 


680,925 


74 


767 


2.20 


1,217 


81,100 


7 


45 


965 


1.50 


31,942 


1,531,934 


139 


918 


2.09 


14,141 


852,335 


16 


453 


4,439 


1.66 


268,722 


19,613.570 


533 


3,067 


1.37 


238,006 


30,182,544 


107 


9,138 


23,507 


0.79 


5,753 


427,865 


25 


1,426 


1.34 


1,022 


83,700 


4 


35 


1,744 


1.22 


5,094 


235,025 


26 


753 


2.17 


664 


64,490 


1 


11 


5,374 


1.03 


1,975 


104,706 


10 


873 


1.89 


7,815 


493,120 


5 


195 


8,219 


1.58 


1,936 


111,620 


10 


930 


1.73 


87,766 


11,963,530 


2 


1,936 


498,480 


0.73 


20,201 


1,197,287 


109 


915 


1.69 


12,574 


850,165 


13 


403 


5,450 


1.48 


15.332 


779,000 


77 


843 


1.97 


112 


500 


2 


9 


21 


— 


11,493 


879,090 


39 


1,878 


1.31 


24,108 


2,153,410 


14 


879 


12,818 


1.12 


2,879 


138,410 


12 


961 


2.08 


5,297 


346,120 


7 


124 


4,120 


1.53 


15,572 


866,240 


50 


1,444 


1.80 


4,259 


302,866 


6 


114 


4,206 


1.41 


317,394 


25,909,832 


807 


2,676 


1.22 


270,222 


32,870,194 


134 


9,137 


20,442 


0.82 


34,792 


1,967,824 


107 


1,533 


1.77 


28,426 


1,597,555 


28 


860 


4,755 


1.78 


53,459 


3,128,400 


181 


1,440 


1.71 


20,793 


1.396,600 


5 


439 


23.277 


1.49 


3,395 


212,818 


14 


1,267 


1.60 


2,207 


58,023 


6 


153 


806 


3.80 


6,657 


409,065 


31 


1,100 


1.63 


16,338 


1,387,595 


7 


404 


16.519 


1.18 


18,064 


862,661 


117 


614 


2.09 


7,720 


350.378 


9 


274 


3.244 


2.20 


13,833 


819,652 


30 


2,277 


1.69 


6,234 


429,105 


13 


193 


2,751 


1.45 



240 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 









Residential Service 






Peak 


(including flat-rate water heaters) 
















Load 








Hi 


Avg. 






Decem- 








>.?2 


Cost 


Popula- 


Total 


ber 






Cus- 


-Cm 

3 § A 


per 


tion 


Customers 


1962 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Monl 
Cons 
per C 


Kwh 



Bothwell 

Bowmanville . 
Bracebridge . 
Bradford .... 
Braeside 



Brampton 

Brantford 

Brantford Twp. 

Brechin 

Bridgeport .... 



Brigden . . . 
Brighton . . 
Brockville . 
Brussels . . 
Burford . . . 



Burgessville . 
Burk's Falls. 
Burlington. . 
Cache Bay. . 
Caledonia . . . 



Campbellford. 
Campbell ville . 
Cannington. . 

Capreol 

Cardinal 



Carleton Place. 
Casselman. . . . 

Cayuga 

Chalk River. . . 
Chapleau Twp. 



Chatham . . . 
Chatsworth . 
Chesley .... 
Chesterville . 
Chippawa . . 



Clifford . 
Clinton. . 
t Cobalt.. 
Cobden . 
Cobourg. 



No. 

806 
7,347 
3,032 
2,344 

533 

22,101 
54,372 

7,997 
268 

1,702 

540 

2,545 

17,949 

831 
1,066 

259 

926 

48,482 

780 

2,286 

3.502 
235 
1,003 
2,978 
1,980 

4,756 

1,250 

971 

1,079 

3,752 

29,681 

383 

1,667 

1,270 

3,340 

547 
3,462 
2,251 

926 
9,775 



No. 

328 

2,520 

1,169 

847 

159 

6,785 

17,362 

2,389 

96 

467 

218 

1,035 

6,157 

379 

423 

100 
355 
14,466 
194 
830 

1,386 
93 

453 
1,015 

672 

1,778 
380 
380 
292 
984 

9,848 
173 
738 
461 

1,081 

225 

1,283 

755 

390 

3,617 



kw 

466 
7,478 

363 
2,203 
1,798 

20,112 
46,807 

7,296 
178 

1,002 

279 

1,843 

17,962 

734 

941 

221 

837 

39,596 

274 

1,312 

2,477 

183 

754 

2,184 

1,086 

3,773 
820 
549 
567 
656 

22,381 

322 

1,345 

1,563 

1,623 

454 
2,667 
1,198 

914 
10,506 



$ 
12,676 

137,200 

70,275 

50,842 

8,067 

475,413 

944,674 

269,620 

3,537 

34,005 

5,940 

53,583 

340,384 

23,403 

29,065 

5,858 

21,930 

1,430,599 

9,382 
32,384 

76,118 
7,023 
20,942 
88,575 
35,117 

106,110 
23,315 
14,522 
17,635 
97,861 

470,965 

8,983 

35,140 

24,694 

61,480 

13,316 
80,965 
49,291 
19,029 
202,138 



kwh 

952,132 

14,721,896 

5,798,215 

4,576,718 

637,455 

38,773,998 

83,258,062 

17,549,533 

350,388 

2,883,937 

426,150 

5,103,566 

32,726,930 

1,794,417 

2,445,675 

482,243 

1,587,612 

105,931,574 

509,888 

2,477,791 

7,550,278 
524,277 
1,772,127 
6,329,965 
3,223,880 

8,552,617 
1,703,052 
1,126,952 
1,632,007 
1,920,518 

27,336,263 

760,060 

3,162,601 

2,323,100 

4,357,429 

1,089,401 
6,697,780 
3,162,200 
2,062,579 
20,007,806 



No. 
287 
2,337 
930 
729 
151 

6,350 

15,476 

2,209 

82 

439 

186 
952 
5,743 
339 
379 

78 

321 

13,659 

188 

691 

1,228 

85 

373 

919 

631 

1,657 
353 
326 

275 
853 

8,352 
153 
602 
420 
984 

205 

1,150 

632 

360 

3,278 



kwh 
276 
525 
520 
523 
352 

509 
448 
662 
356 

547 

191 
447 
§500 
441 
538 

515 
412 
646 
226 
299 

512 
514 
§432 
574 
426 

430 
402 
288 
495 
188 

273 
414 
438 
461 
369 

443 
485 
417 
477 
509 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
§Estimated. 



Statement D 



241 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 



Commercial Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 


Industrial Power Service 








.2 e 


Avg. 










IS 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average oi 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


t 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


7,936 


590,882 


30 


1,641 


1.34 


3,893 


131,785 


11 


193 


998 


2.95 


60,560 


5,496,589 


146 


3,137 


1.10 


89,038 


11,205,035 


37 


2.965 


25,237 


0.79 


51,630 


3,675,605 


215 


1,425 


1.40 


12,663 


880,549 


24 


498 


3,057 


1.44 


27,634 


1,711,799 


88 


1,621 


1.61 


28,024 


2,368,495 


30 


887 


6,579 


1.18 


690 


44,630 


6 


620 


1.55 


56,488 


6,097,742 


2 


1,566 


254,073 


0.93 


204,105 


14,223,485 


336 


3,528 


1.43 


326,983 


31,755,512 


99 


8,416 


26,730 


1.03 


424,264 


35,120,430 


1,585 


1,847 


1.21 


833,044 


96,009,754 


301 


28,925 


26,581 


0.87 


53,584 


3,149,726 


130 


2,019 


1.70 


117,948 


8,192,200 


50 


3,427 


13.654 


1.44 


2,545 


212,830 


13 


1,364 


1.20 


476 


17,928 


1 


26 


1,494 


2.65 


8,962 


614,552 


21 


2,439 


1.46 


4,843 


287,040 


7 


175 


3,417 


1.69 


5,335 


345,900 


24 


1,201 


1.54 


3,836 


142,680 


8 


166 


1,486 


2.69 


19,248 


1,282,263 


73 


1,464 


1.50 


7,395 


567,783 


10 


275 


4,732 


1.30 


156,582 


12,078,157 


366 


§1,529 


1.30 


274,649 


35,143,646 


48 


9,206 


61,013 


0.78 


7,653 


425,854 


31 


1,145 


1.80 


6,703 


341,978 


9 


187 


3,166 


1.96 


9,761 


618,849 


37 


1,394 


1.58 


4,863 


299,761 


7 


166 


3,569 


1.62 


3,700 


178,535 


19 


783 


2.07 


2,880 


56,130 


3 


103 


1,559 


5.13 


9,319 


539,990 


30 


1,500 


1.73 


10,367 


733,280 


4 


247 


15,277 


1.41 


401,859 


25,695,192 


667 


3.210 


1.56 


464.520 


38,504,531 


140 


12,011 


22,919 


1.21 


745 


28,740 


3 


798 


2.59 


18,462 


753,045 


3 


421 


20,918 


2.45 


22,700 


1,484,929 


116 


1,067 


1.53 


11,188 


829,274 


23 


311 


3,005 


1.35 


33,700 


2,793,436 


133 


1,750 


1.21 


29,663 


3,119,780 


25 


815 


10,399 


0.95 


1,220 


80,720 


7 


961 


1.51 


430 


38,200 


1 


7 


3,183 


1.13 


8,739 


445.227 


69 


538 


1.96 


5,433 


310,002 


11 


162 


2,349 


1.75 


20,629 


1,180,421 


92 


1,069 


1.75 


13,852 


1,368,190 


4 


321 


28,504 


1.01 


8,575 


576,060 


36 


1,333 


1.49 


1,487 


123,590 


5 


47 


2,060 


1.20 


29,431 


1,691,544 


90 


1,566 


1.74 


50,781 


4,928,911 


31 


1,441 


13,250 


1.03 


8,883 


519,808 


21 


2,063 


1.71 


13,180 


714,250 


6 


385 


9,920 


1.85 


10,988 


693,736 


42 


1,376 


1.58 


4,973 


156,355 


12 


212 


1.086 


3.18 


4,497 


346,098 


15 


1,923 


1.30 


2,588 


214,450 


2 


90 


8,935 


1.21 


50,632 


868,180 


112 


646 


5.83 


17,467 


538,885 


19 


193 


2,364 


3.24 


476,093 


23,332,185 


1,228 


1,583 


2.04 


584,686 


48,757,133 


268 


15,812 


15,161 


1.20 


4,707 


269,100 


19 


1,180 


1.75 


719 


27,675 


1 


23 


2,306 


2.60 


17,291 


973,993 


108 


752 


1.78 


13,242 


831,792 


28 


480 


2,476 


1.59 


7,529 


539,642 


32 


1,405 


1.40 


38,948 


4,095,838 


9 


1.032 


37,924 


0.95 


21,730 


1,156,798 


84 


1,148 


1.88 


5,872 


558,855 


13 


195 


3,582 


1.05 


3,365 


223,370 


14 


1,330 


1.51 


3,641 


298,280 


6 


91 


4,143 


1.22 


35,734 


2,349,492 


105 


1,865 


1.52 


21,846 


1,452,350 


28 


643 


4,322 


1.50 


19,639 


978,300 


117 


697 


2.01 


9,417 


754.100 


6 


204 


10,474 


1.25 


7,361 


514,913 


24 


1,788 


1.43 


3,527 


158,573 


6 


197 


2,202 


2.22 


71,187 


5,530,261 


264 


1,746 


1.29 


180,008 


21,863.801 


75 


5.930 


24,293 


0.82 



242 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 
Load 
Decem- 
ber 
1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



II 
|g s 



ill 



Cochrane . . . 

Colborne 

Coldwater. . . 
Collingwood. 
Comber 



Coniston. . . 
Cookstown. 

Cottam 

Courtright . 
Creemore . . 



Dashwood . . 
Deep River. 
Delaware. . . 

Delhi 

Deseronto. . 



Dorchester . 
Drayton . . . 
Dresden. . . 
Drumbo. . . 
Dryden 



Dublin. . . 
Dundalk . . 
Dundas . . . 
Dunnville . 
Durham . . 



Dutton 

East York Twp. . . . 

Eganville 

fElk Lake Townsite. 
Elmira 



Elmvale . . 
Elmwood . 

Elora 

Embro . . . 
fEnglehart. 



Erieau 

Erie Beach. 

Erin 

Espanola... 
Essex , 



No. 
4,595 
1,356 

775 
8,359 

606 

2,705 
672 
642 
544 
832 

404 
5,428 

389 
3,610 
1,779 

941 
627 

2,343 
405 

6,203 

303 

929 

13.507 

5,414 

2.230 



70,057 
1,489 
§650 
3,507 

942 

§450 

1,490 

553 

1,741 

475 
*154 
1,058 
5.360 
3,441 



No. 

1,332 
599 
278 

3,177 
234 

683 
252 
249 
203 
365 

187 
1,467 

142 
1,472 

626 

327 
271 
933 
173 
1,908 

126 

450 

4,336 

1,980 

875 

353 

24,085 

516 

227 

1,238 

406 

134 
542 
237 
624 

361 

138 

425 

1,351 

1,212 



kw 

3,012 

1,314 

638 
6,745 

376 

1.467 
443 
302 
183 
716 

320 
4.380 

280 
3,286 
1,058 

599 
503 

1.431 
305 

3.695 

377 

740 

10,891 

3,823 

1,785 

503 

46,584 

652 

399 

4,571 

750 
218 
938 
463 
1,074 

415 
68 

727 
2,908 
2,076 



$ 

94,074 

31,868 

15,283 

146,587 

8,380 

57,952 
13,575 
10,488 
7,368 
18,110 

12,685 
133,908 
10,731 
65,660 
30,989 

17,207 

16,518 

36,493 

9,842 

149,124 

6,514 

21,370 

278,963 

70,104 

44,365 

12,946 
,294.070 
26,703 
11,401 
79,618 

21,480 
5,118 
36,634 
14,706 
40,022 

13,762 

5,894 

23,325 

123,730 

52,261 



kwh 

7,262,156 

2,708,497 

1,460,580 

14,408,509 

539,180 

4,597,270 

1,199,480 

797,023 

464.010 

1.606,270 

823,391 
12,063,578 

754,491 
5,762,627 
2,862,058 

1,401,683 

1,124,119 

2,425,127 

835,292 

11,869,182 

576,620 

1,742,880 

22,103,264 

4,899,645 

3.722,770 

945,029 

124,409,622 

1,800,490 

735,500 

6.886,496 

1,946,500 
426,220 
2.507,279 
1,219,977 
2,442,200 

1,062,333 
199,380 
1,883.940 
8.608,282 
3,787,180 



No. 

1,115 

492 

257 

2,906 

205 

664 

232 
224 
192 
307 

178 
1,326 

124 
1,305 

585 

307 
245 
839 
164 
1,777 

112 

400 

4,022 

1,761 

733 

323 

23,023 

421 

166 

1,128 

365 
125 
464 
190 
521 

327 

133 

384 

1,258 

1,078 



kwh 
543 
459 
474 
413 
219 

577 
431 
297 
201 
436 

385 
758 
507 
368 
408 

380 
382 
241 
424 
557 

429 
363 
§470 
232 

423 

244 
450 
356 
369 
509 

444 
284 
450 
535 
391 

271 
125 
409 
570 
293 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

♦Excluding summer population. 

§Estimated. 






Statement D 



243 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 











Commercial Service 






























Industrial P< 






(including flat-rate water heaters) 






















•2 | 


Avg. 










II 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average o; 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


60,814 


3,222,829 


192 


1,399 


1.89 


19,704 


1,517,685 


25 


543 


5.059 


1.30 


16,676 


809,092 


97 


695 


2.06 


10,160 


691,991 


10 


253 


5,767 


1.47 


3,657 


225,501 


16 


1,174 


1.62 


8,661 


702,514 


5 


294 


11,709 


1.23 


71,198 


5,414,555 


200 


2,256 


1.31 


99,947 


10,166,248 


71 


3,501 


11,932 


0.98 


5.971 


319,864 


21 


1,269 


1.87 


7,502 


299,155 


8 


244 


3,116 


2.51 


5,987 


342,570 


16 


1,784 


1.75 


2,261 


161,130 


3 


60 


4,476 


1.40 


2,767 


137,200 


15 


762 


2.02 


2.686 


152.600 


5 


96 


2,543 


1.76 


3,670 


200,450 


18 


928 


1.83 


3,830 


78,400 


7 


204 


933 


4.89 


2,495 


167,587 


9 


1,552 


1.49 


729 


72,601 


2 


16 


3,025 


1.00 


7,578 


403,190 


52 


646 


1.88 


2,855 


147,300 


6 


120 


2,046 


1.94 


1,519 


74,920 


6 


1,041 


2.03 


4,999 


204,450 


3 


151 


5,679 


2.44 


61,185 


4,187,094 


133 


2,623 


1.46 


9,582 


747,900 


8 


289 


7,791 


1.28 


3,512 
51,604 


145,496 
3,443.064 


18 


674 


2.41 














130 


2,207 


1.50 


36,607 


2,321,492 


37 


1,291 


5,229 


1.58 


6,631 


429.682 


26 


1,377 


1.54 


17,675 


1,354,768 


15 


633 


7,526 


1.30 


2,695 


131,826 


16 


687 


2.04 


7,386 


424,385 


4 


250 


8.841 


1.74 


4,412 


215.855 


23 


782 


2.04 


3,718 


142,181 


3 


125 


3,949 


2.61 


20,300 


1,188,166 


65 


1,523 


1.71 


48,383 


3,057,222 


29 


1.394 


8,785 


1.58 


1,257 


68,856 


6 


956 


1.83 


1,657 


44,600 


3 


70 


1,239 


3.72 


68,974 


4,511,048 


126 


2,983 


1.53 


5,711 


349,700 


5 


150 


5,828 


1.63 


3,752 


280.920 


12 


1,951 


1.34 


7,274 


338,000 


2 


173 


14,083 


2.15 


9,051 


467,062 


36 


1,081 


1.94 


7,742 


384.287 


14 


291 


2,287 


2.01 


155,752 


9,935,586 


227 


§2,501 


1.57 


114,424 


9,307.383 


87 


3,933 


8,915 


1.23 


52,716 


3.457,749 


183 


1,575 


1.52 


90,222 


8,459.076 


36 


2.438 


19,581 


1.07 


21,884 


1,212,965 


118 


857 


1.80 


30.356 


1,664,095 


24 


968 


5,778 


1.82 


4,241 


259,823 


18 


1.203 


1.63 


7,304 


514,923 


12 


251 


3,576 


1.42 


455,514 


39,338,206 


975 


3,362 


1.16 


289,829 


32,478,070 


87 


9,359 


31,109 


0.89 


22,446 


967,361 


87 


927 


2.32 


8,559 


571,653 


8 


231 


5,955 


1.50 


6,438 


399,300 


59 


564 


1.61 


7,395 


233,000 


2 


255 


9.708 


3.17 


33.271 


2,023,778 


76 


2,219 


1.64 


94,803 


8,629,963 


34 


2,576 


21.152 


1.10 


9,386 


672,897 


32 


1,752 


1.39 


2.091 


169,342 


9 


74 


1,568 


1.23 


1,554 


103.936 


8 


1,083 


1.50 


2,357 


96,000 


1 


83 


8.000 


2.45 


12,152 


544,351 


72 


630 


2.23 


8,128 


550,240 


6 


227 


7,642 


1.48 


4,120 


285,548 


43 


553 


1.44 


4,509 


208,695 


4 


110 


4,348 


2.16 


20,472 


1,085,800 


99 


914 


1.89 


7,038 


678,000 


4 


163 


14,125 


1.04 


7.511 

575 

7,660 


536.109 

19,900 

477,739 


28 

5 

34 


1,596 

332 

1,171 


1.40 
2.89 
1.6C 


7.274 


392,775 





234 


5,455 


1.85 


3,890 


214,180 


7 


162 


2,550 


1.82 


44,918 


2,796.309 


87 


2,678 


1.61 


956 


42,825 


6 


38 


595 


2.23 


41,446 


2,654,578 


103 


2,148 


1.5tf 


24,055 


1,261,680 


31 


870 


3,392 


1.91 



244 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 



Cus- 
tomers 



I 

JS E 3 

2 U a 



Etobicoke Twp. (including 

Thistletown) 

Exeter 

Fergus 

Finch 

Flesherton 

Fonthill 

Forest 

Forest Hill 

Fort William 

Frankf ord 

Gait 

Georgetown 

fGeraldton 

Glencoe 

Goderich 

tGogama 

Grand Bend 

Grand Valley 

Granton 

Gravenhurst 

Grimsby 

Guelph 

Hagersville 

fHaileybury 

Hamilton 

Hanover 

Harriston 

Harrow 

Hastings 

Havelock 

Hawkesbury 

Hearst 

Hensall 

fHepworth 

Hespeler 

Highgate 

Holstein 

fHornepayne 

fHudson Townsite 

Huntsville 



No. 

162.291 

3,124 

3,942 

373 

513 

2,474 

2,147 

20,677 

45,698 

1,610 

27,679 

10,678 

3,602 

1,140 

6,567 

§500 
*764 
696 
284 
3,192 

5,478 

39,790 

2,032 

2,684 

266,891 

4,476 
1,698 
1,755 
915 
1,283 

8,823 

2,497 

946 

335 

4,670 

382 

179 

§1,500 

§600 

2,993 



No. 

55.311 

1,298 

1,415 

181 

254 

820 

928 

8,430 

14,249 

652 

9,364 

3,381 

1,121 

499 

2,475 

155 
852 
326 
122 
1,363 

1,955 

12,818 

784 

918 

83,413 

1,650 
675 
698 

448 
470 

2,126 
724 
371 
129 

1,504 

167 

93 

493 

222 

1,223 



kw 

148,394 

2,592 

3,752 

302 

496 

1,584 

1,664 

16,376 

41,225 

1,082 

26,422 

9,624 

1,692 

739 

7,077 

310 
609 
582 
128 
2,676 

3,784 

39,072 

1,825 

1,847 

403,175 

4,706 

1,420 

1,388 

638 

831 

4,401 

1,575 

850 

194 

5,874 

235 
149 
856 
627 
2,744 



3,914,019 
82,530 
98,038 
10,538 
10,024 

54,160 

48,004 

585,986 

790,562 

34,431 

541,431 

234,844 

71,548 

14,914 

146,340 

14,152 
45,213 
15,920 
6,770 
59,932 

102,703 

940,213 

30,192 

66,098 

4.323,075 

90,036 
38,679 
43,722 
18,879 
25,024 

148,596 

58,961 

20,291 

7,404 

75,794 

4,625 

3,650 

51,746 

10,764 

70.644 



kwh 

363,630,374 

6,396,202 

7,495,368 

839,623 

1,091,192 

4,333,322 

4,821,600 

56,968,480 

102,729,773 

3,217,037 

47,027,896 

19,815,706 

4.188,900 

1.240,334 

12,398,631 

513,300 
2,037,280 
1,180,230 

418,304 
6,535,561 

7,560,970 

72,856,891 

2,378,052 

4,341,300 

384,194,025 

8,664.464 
3.183.409 
3.829.577 
1,631.180 
1,946,035 

11,747,107 

3,242,625 

1,783.529 

459,800 

5,919,590 

342,049 
299.090 

2,188,900 
514,600 

6,219,216 



No. 

52,207 

1,078 

1,226 

169 

226 

735 

849 

8,017 

12,471 

612 

8,273 

3,129 

923 

431 

2,259 

133 

772 

261 

97 

1,227 

1,748 

11,633 

610 

744 

73,247 

1,414 
612 
596 
423 
439 

1,980 
644 
296 
114 

1,339 

126 

75 
432 
184 
984 



kwh 



580 
494 
509 
414 
402 

491 
473 
592 
686 
438 

474 
528 
378 
240 

457 

322 
220 
377 
359 



§362 
522 
325 

486 

437 

511 
433 
535 
321 
369 

494 
420 
502 
336 
368 

226 

332 
422 
233 

527 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

*Excluding summer population. 

§Estimated. 



Statement D 



245 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial Service 


















(including flat-rate water heaters 






Industrial Power Service 












Is 


Avg. 








•o 


J I 

^ a 2 


Avg. 








.92 


Cost 








o E = 


Cost 






Cus- 


Monthl 
Consurr 
per Cus 


per 






Cus- 


Siss" 


•e E 3 


per 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Avers 
Custc 
Mont 
Loads 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


1,460,277 


105,376,976 


2,282 


3,848 


1.39 


2,379,872 


253,072,474 


822 


66,474 


25,656 


0.94 


33,539 


1,891,774 


184 


857 


1.77 


29,549 


1,718,496 


36 


953 


3,978 


1.72 


33,651 


1,696,490 


156 


906 


1.98 


79,057 


6,178,511 


33 


2,251 


15,602 


1.28 


1,761 


88,990 


8 


927 


1.98 


2,946 


101,660 


4 


119 


2,118 


2.90 


4,892 


349,980 


26 


1,122 


1.40 


1,509 


101,680 


2 


65 


4,237 


1.48 


15,199 


847,669 


75 


942 


1.79 


4,224 


217,002 


10 


131 


1,808 


1.95 


21,107 


1,513,447 


54 


2,336 


1.39 


13,585 


1,172,975 


25 


485 


3,910 


1.16 


183,465 


15.281,510 


408 


3,121 


1.20 


11,534 


1,269,730 


5 


370 


21,162 


0.91 


414,514 


41,221,486 


1,568 


2,191 


1.01 


479,353 


54,008,722 


210 


20,213 


21,432 


0.88 


5,203 


343,919 


34 


843 


1.51 


3,192 


311,288 


6 


124 


4,323 


1.03 


262,035 


15,663,004 


948 


1,377 


1.67 


524,885 


56,507,686 


143 


17,225 


32,930 


0.93 


66.375 


4,407,288 


205 


1,792 


1.51 


169,792 


19,817,624 


47 


4,465 


35,138 


0.86 


41,640 


2,362,800 


181 


1,088 


1.76 


2,774 


102,500 


17 


86 


502 


2.71 


15,319 


1,037,723 


53 


1,632 


1.48 


8,502 


382,367 


15 


366 


2,124 


2.22 


49,494 


3,043,328 


149 


1,702 


1.63 


185,890 


15,659,067 


67 


5,327 


19,476 


1.19 


4,457 


160,300 


20 


668 


2.78 


5,591 


297,900 


2 


75 


12,413 


1.88 


26,176 


1,368,618 
354,490 


80 
56 


1,426 
528 


1.91 
2.07 














7,336 


5,319 


247,150 


9 


183 


2,288 


2.15 


1,668 


64,185 
2,604,583 


24 
105 


223 
2,067 


2.60 
1.17 


147 
22,597 


350 

2,283,552 


1 
31 


7 
904 






30,441 


6,139 


0.99 


71.956 


4,648,175 


180 


§2,083 


1.55 


34,184 


2,700,972 


27 


931 


8,336 


1.27 


400,444 


25,586,829 


1 ,044 


2,042 


1.57 


822,748 


84,895,693 


141 


22,065 


50,175 


0.97 


28,949 


1,732,709 


147 


982 


1.67 


37,278 


2,034,341 


27 


1,462 


6,279 


1.83 


44.317 


2,232,700 


165 


1,128 


1.98 


4,539 


375,300 


9 


157 


3,475 


1.21 


2.593.584 


221,775,310 


8,857 


2,087 


1.17 


10,655,083 


1,651,687,908 


1,309 


297,620 


105.149 


0.65 


35,007 


2,356,869 


198 


992 


1.49 


66,824 


6,364,950 


38 


2,452 


13,958 


1.05 


12,371 


726,161 


49 


1,235 


1.70 


24,485 


2,130,101 


14 


671 


12,679 


1.15 


24,754 


1,500,960 


87 


1,438 


1.65 


19,352 


930,160 


15 


644 


5,168 


2.08 


3,206 


223,850 


20 


933 


1.43 


2,891 


184,335 


5 


118 


3,072 


1.57 


8,411 


533,975 


28 


1,589 


1.58 


1,988 


134,060 


3 


63 


3,724 


1.48 


75,931 


4,396,749 


120 


3,053 


1.73 


14,626 


1,041,785 


26 


495 


3,339 


1.40 


31.973 


1,607,108 


68 


1,969 


1.99 


17,853 


992,888 


12 


423 


6,895 


1.80 


9.817 


535,934 


53 


843 


1.83 


19,630 


1,174,560 


22 


633 


4,449 


1.67 


3,224 


156,900 
1,471,731 


15 


872 


2.05 














25,424 


123 


997 


1.73 


166,433 


19,994,899 


42 


5,008 


39,672 


0.83 


3,624 


194,630 


37 


438 


1.86 


4,547 


149,980 


4 


145 


3,125 


3.03 


970 


52,240 


16 


272 


1.86 


956 


67,600 


2 


20 


2,817 


1.41 


24,605 


735,700 


58 


1,057 


3.34 


8,413 


694,500 


3 


109 


19.292 


1.21 


5,401 


273,300 


35 


651 


1.98 


24,336 


1,266,800 


3 


471 


35.189 


1.92 


60,779 


3,914,241 


205 


1,591 


1.55 


15,159 


1,203,292 


34 


564 


2.949 


1.26 



246 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 




Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1962 


No. 


kw 


2,381 


6,370 


393 


1,052 


276 


460 


67 


86 


2,259 


4,627 


191 


323 


802 


1,931 


290 


378 


1,261 


2,363 


540 


1,384 


197 


307 


16,335 


47,164 


1,266 


2,146 


106 


116 


6,025 


10,373 


25,127 


78,110 


780 


1,720 


649 


1,297 


291 


417 


217 


400 


553 


1,029 


159 


201 


3,359 


6,908 


3,997 


9,772 


1,612 


3,931 


53,313 


130,662 


4,342 


7,568 


386 


566 


365 


706 


481 


886 


181 


378 


601 


1,164 


107 


101 


455 


954 


1,569 


3,981 


519 


939 


126 


211 


363 


631 


306 


363 


320 


737 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


8,311,617 


2,073 


334 


2,390,564 


338 


589 


848,896 


254 


279 


191,400 


55 


290 


11,116,947 


2,058 


450 


975,200 


177 


459 


,4,203,177 


745 


470 


923,856 


270 


285 


5,911,910 


1,138 


433 


1,461,701 


523 


559 


901,200 


176 


427 


98,789,908 


13,941 


591 


4,487,275 


1,116 


335 


349,325 


99 


294 


24,159,800 


5,080 


396 


150,983,571 


23,703 


§536 


4,205,504 


647 


542 


3,518,611 


622 


§482 


1,129,109 


276 


341 


885,516 


196 


376 


3,379,110 


500 


563 


420,876 


147 


239 


11,677,411 


3,034 


321 


20,632,049 


3,657 


470 


8,167,169 


1,452 


469 


232,735,201 


50,102 


387 


21,002,904 


4,137 


423 


1,547,153 


366 


352 


1,922,973 


343 


467 


1,713,090 


370 


386 


972,093 


173 


468 


2,687,860 


528 


424 


302,730 


103 


245 


1,870,843 


359 


434 


9,762,557 


1,463 


556 


2,367,938 


478 


413 


440,500 


110 


334 


1,662,779 


322 


430 


870,894 


263 


276 


1,454,600 


251 


483 



Ingersoll 

Iroquois 

Jarvis 

t Jellicoe Townsite 

Kapuskasing 

fKearns Townsite 

Kemptville 

Killaloe Station 

Kincardine 

JKing City 

fKing Kirkland Townsite. 

Kingston 

Kingsville 

Kirkfield 

fKirkland Lake (including 
Swastika) 

Kitchener 

Lakefield 

Lambeth 

Lanark 

Lancaster 

Larder Lake Twp 

Latchford 

Leamington 

Lindsay 

Listowel 

London 

Long Branch 

L'Orignal 

Lucan 

Lucknow 

Lynden 

Madoc 

Magnetawan 

Markdale 

Markham 

Marmora 

Martintown 

Massey 

fMatachewan Twp 

fMatheson 



No. 
7,265 
1,072 
771 
§200 
7,157 

§500 

2,007 

905 

2,875 
1,850 

§550 

48,842 

3,079 

186 

§18,600 

77,190 

2,167 

2,192 

923 

559 

1,965 

493 

8,939 

11,328 

4,106 

165,709 

10,950 

1,238 

907 

1,030 

531 
1,527 

247 
1,111 
5,005 

1,279 
400 

1,262 
§950 
938 



$ 

121,256 

28,064 

12,902 

3,600 

130,764 

14,561 
49,691 
17,335 
59,970 
21,871 

13,980 

1,009,335 

48,206 

5,271 

371,769 

1,670,059 
41,513 
49,080 
11,344 
10,914 

41,867 

6,149 

148,586 

220,033 

91,192 

2,946,790 

247,516 

23,052 

24,865 

19,092 

11,583 

26,865 

5,929 

20,370 

124,945 

28,003 
5,559 
30,252 
14,523 
20,333 



JSix months' operation. 

t Retail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

§ Estimated. 



Statement D 



247 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial Service 


















(including flat-rate water heaters) 






Industrial Power Service 












11 


Avg. 










.2 p 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average ol 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


* 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


61,601 


3,528,514 


254 


1,158 


1.75 


141,010 


13,526,653 


54 


4,245 


20.874 


1.04 


r 16,607 


1,062,960 


51 


1,737 


1.56 


3.101 


257,325 


4 


104 


5,361 


1.21 


4,470 


226,011 


15 


1,256 


1.98 


7,723 


455,534 


7 


216 


5,423 


1.70 


2,234 
74,531 


128,900 
4,570,787 


12 


895 


1.73 














169 


2,254 


1.63 


10.027 


624,241 


32 


454 


1,626 


1.61 


2,541 


153,500 


13 


984 


1.66 


576 


31,600 


1 


15 


2,633 


1.82 


28,975 


2,137,873 


46 


3,873 


1.36 


19,800 


1,345.085 


11 


641 


10,190 


1.47 


5,733 


303,152 


19 


1,330 


1.89 


546 


27,860 


1 


21 


2,322 


1.96 


26,525 


1.687,422 


100 


1,406 


1.57 


40,725 


3,145,039 


23 


1,222 


11.395 


1.29 


5,341 


265,759 


15 


3,543 


2.01 


552 


23,020 


2 


54 


2,302 


2.40 


• 3,422 
820,612 


237,700 
67,549,649 


21 


943 


1.44 














2,177 


2,586 


1.21 


452,279 


50,798,044 


217 


15,429 


19,508 


0.89 


30,383 


1,999,804 


116 


1,437 


1.52 


28,815 


1,728,209 


34 


1,224 


4,236 


1.67 


1,150 

.; i 

19.7,506 


45,110 
12.674.40j0 


1 ,.:... • 7 


537 


2.55 














917 

'l 
1.063 


\ -1,152 


1.56 


60,549 


6,148,900 


28 


1.043 


18,300 


0.98 


759,398 


53,148,385 


1,095 


1.43 


1,582,823 


163,149,175 


361 


44,143 


37,661 


0.97 


23,354 


1,511,284 


115 


1.55 


9,480 


656,731 


18 


371 


3,040 


1.44 


9,262 


436,592 


25 


§945 


2.12 


1,743 


91,815 


2 


32 


3,826 


1.90 


2,699 


201,876 


12 


1,402 


1.34 


3,955 


281,060 


3 


145 


7,807 


1.41 


4,680 
11,029 


329,959 
638,240 


21 


1,309 
1,064 


1.42 














50 


1.73 


1,621 


169,880 


3 


30 


4,719 


0.95 


2,421 


158,561 


10 


1,321 


1.53 


4,147 


322,477 


2 


120 


13,437 


1.29 


91,633 


5,925,305 


240 


2,057 


1.55 


145,976 


14,096.405 


85 


3,833 


13,820 


1.04 


106,164 


7,335.170 


253 


2,416 


1.45 


186.682 


20,569.118 


87 


5,563 


19,702 


0.91 


48,152 


3.389,125 


124 


2,278 


1.42 


44.515 


3,343.824 


36 


1,371 


7,740 


1.33 


1,595,701 


122,989,638 


2,668 


3,842 


1.30 


2,209,136 


248,654,151 


543 


63,365 


38,161 


0.89 


67,951 


4,852,922 


179 


2,259 


1.40 


92,194 


7,641,914 


26 


2,944 


24,493 


1.21 


6,355 


417.294 


18 


1,932 


1.52 


1,047 


29,439 


2 


55 


1,227 


3.56 


5,848 


342,887 


17 


1,681 


1.71 


3,550 


171,400 


5 


144 


2,857 


2.07 


11,506 


708.510 


99 


596 


1.62 


12,225 


660,485 


12 


321 


4.587 


1.85 


2,139 


127,800 


5 


2,130 


1.67 


2.774 


128,250 


3 


107 


3,563 


2.16 


14,796 

1,317 

15,483 


1,054,457 

67,820 

970,825 


60 

4 

89 


1,465 

1,413 

909 


1.40 
1.94 


5,995 


371,306 


13 


232 


2,380 


1.61 


1.59 


3.766 


252,730 


7 


122 


3,009 


1.49 


49,225 


3,201,355 


86 


3,102 


1.54 


20,875 


1.190,864 


20 


682 


4,962 


1.75 


11,378 


739,687 


34 


1,813 


1.54 


2.578 


208.300 


7 


67 


2.480 


1.24 


1,874 
12,128 


109,690 
613,657 


14 
41 


653 
1,247 


1.71 
1.98 


790 


21,500 


2 


47 


896 


3.67 


4,516 
13,251 


271,254 
803.400 


43 
67 


526 
999 


1.66 
1.65 


4,330 


193.500 


2 


135 


8,063 


2.24 



248 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 





Peak 




Load 




Decem- 


Total 


ber 


Customers 


1962 


No. 


kw 


840 


1,598 


321 


602 


471 


1.016 


1,559 


3,074 


256 


384 


366 


596 


2,943 


9,836 


319 


549 


331 


545 


1,816 


4,604 


494 


938 


7,042 


10,554 


936 


2,311 


133 


336 


720 


1,556 


372 


445 


1.059 


2,385 


1,718 


3.825 


208 


381 


152 


110 


193 


314 


137 


152 


492 


1,059 


727 


1,493 


1,648 


4,167 


2,788 


7,933 


4,326 


28,327 


1.080 


1,852 


7,435 


17,881 


762 


1,838 


7,872 


18,262 


93,429 


224,702 


697 


1,052 


406 


690 


13,177 


58,851 


232 


321 


317 


475 


1,785 


4.057 


5,516 


5,731 


377 


621 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


3,639,400 


715 


424 


1,310,519 


288 


379 


3,105,380 


416 


622 


6,690,549 


1,328 


420 


655,451 


190 


287 


1,478,499 


344 


358 


17,358,820 


2,726 


531 


1,392.580 


243 


478 


1,673,122 


315 


443 


10,676,084 


1,650 


539 


2,049,933 


429 


398 


32,323,602 


6,734 


400 


4,299,023 


845 


424 


591,912 


118 


418 


3.990,817 


634 


525 


1.059,827 


344 


257 


5,529,140 


953 


483 


8.785,753 


1.530 


479 


810.180 


189 


357 


354.551 


143 


207 


767,589 


165 


388 


426,240 


126 


282 


2,262,905 


433 


436 


4,006,035 


659 


507 


7,868,200 


1,356 


484 


15,944,516 


2.387 


557 


21,688,143 


4,005 


451 


5.821,798 


935 


519 


31,109,171 


6,815 


380 


4,793,488 


692 


577 


41,784,986 


6,570 


530 


577,942,767 


87,597 


550 


3,022,412 


577 


437 


1.964,547 


376 


435 


85,507,264 


12,420 


§605 


535,510 


184 


243 


1,209,317 


268 


376 


10,284,915 


1.606 


534 


27,869.811 


4.698 


494 


1,716,489 


351 


408 



fMattawa 

Maxville 

McGarry 

Meaford 

Merlin , 

Merrickville 

Midland 

Mildmay 

Millbrook 

Milton 

Milverton 

Mimico 

Mitchell 

Moorefield 

Morrisburg 

Mount Brydges . . 
Mount Forest . . . 

Napanee 

Neustadt 

Newboro 

Newburgh 

Newbury 

Newcastle 

New Hamburg. . 
tNew Liskeard . . . 

Newmarket 

New Toronto. . . 

Niagara 

Niagara Falls 

Nipigon Twp. . . . 

North Bay 

North York Twp 

Norwich 

Norwood 

Oakville 

Oil Springs 

Omemee 

Orangeville 

Orillia 

Orono 



No. 
3,340 

852 
2,738 
3,765 

619 

894 

8,827 

856 

876 

5,683 

1,047 

17,707 

2,276 

312 

1.943 

1,017 

2,640 

4,462 

512 

276 

576 

335 

1,202 

2,133 

4,814 

8,169 
11,844 

2,775 

21,948 

2,741 

23.186 

274.688 

1,684 

1,086 

44,268 

494 

817 

4,830 

14,663 

845 



$ 

70,193 
15,516 
37,768 
72,904 
8,539 

18,310 

144,973 

14,841 

20,067 

129,501 

26,844 

344,650 

55,998 

7,072 

38,562 

17,353 

60,592 

90,628 

7,607 

7,290 

11,360 
5,613 

27,788 

45,926 

122,020 

169,197 
227,467 

69,217 
383,937 

42,390 

479,376 

6,664,663 

38,801 

21,305 

1,043,334 

7,390 

14,764 

123,505 

269,748 

21,708 



t Retail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
§Estimated. 



Statement D 



249 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial 


Service 


















(including flat-rate water heaters) 






Industrial Power Service 












II 


Avg. 










IE 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average o: 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. ' 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


42,566 


1,884,200 


123 


1,277 


2.26 


24,855 


1,488,500 


2 


477 


62,021 


1.67 


7,491 


434,974 


29 


1,250 


1.72 


4,464 


147,250 


4 


155 


3,068 


3.03 


13,988 


804.969 


52 


1,290 


1.74 


1,079 


76,390 


3 


22 


2,122 


1.41 


35,790 


2.484,558 


196 


1,056 


1.44 


47,752 


3,894,484 


35 


1,405 


9,273 


1.23 


9,604 


591,047 


62 


794 


1.62 


3,463 


132,461 


4 


96 


2,760 


2.61 


2,820 


176,890 


15 


983 


1.59 


4,383 


362,480 


7 


167 


4,315 


1.21 


55,770 


5,036,052 


143 


2,935 


1.11 


153.854 


18,531,199 


74 


7,113 


20,868 


0.83 


7.022 


411,310 


68 


504 


1.71 


4,313 


261,436 


8 


138 


2,723 


1.65 


4,380 


225,740 


15 


1,254 


1.94 


196 


11,800 


1 


5 


983 


1.66 


50,880 


3,357.347 


145 


1,930 


1.52 


68,606 


5,932,498 


21 


1,759 


23,542 


1.16 


11,977 


606,333 


48 


1,053 


1.98 


11,015 


621,498 


17 


402 


3,047 


1.77 


126,461 


9,652,327 


269 


2,990 


1.31 


58.358 


4,649,630 


39 


1,949 


9,935 


1.26 


18,268 


991,928 


68 


1,216 


1.84 


47,945 


3,557,070 


23 


1,309 


12,888 


1.35 


1,883 


114.497 


13 


734 


1.64 


5,287 


373,750 


2 


127 


15.573 


1.41 


20.481 


1.497.335 


77 


1.620 


1.37 


7,841 


683,472 


9 


261 


6,328 


1.15 


5,232 


245,914 


23 


891 


2.13 


7,731 


292,500 


5 


235 


4,875 


2.64 


28,973 


2,004,500 


80 


2.088 


1.45 


17,950 


1,170,510 


26 


625 


3,752 


1.53 


50,306 


3,730,423 


153 


2.032 


1.35 


40,354 


3,646,087 


35 


1,495 


8.681 


1.11 


1.515 


86,895 


17 


426 


1.74 


2,152 


163,660 


2 


89 


6,819 


1.31 


1.338 
4,217 


59,720 
176,150 


9 


553 


2.24 














24 


612 


2.39 


3.297 


154,250 


4 


106 


3,214 


2.14 


1,361 


87,250 


10 


727 


1.56 


169 


3,160 


1 


11 


263 


5.35 


12,514 


798,694 


48 


1.387 


1.57 


10.898 


870,511 


11 


304 


6,595 


1.25 


14,337 


820.216 


48 


1,424 


1.75 


22,980 


1,526,377 


20 


668 


6,360 


1.51 


85,902 


4,634,300 


274 


1,409 


1.85 


60,849 


4,149,200 


18 


1,414 


19,209 


1.47 


141,693 


9,481,675 


348 


2.271 


1.49 


86,384 


8,318,277 


53 


2,593 


13,079 


1.04 


146,249 


11,772.039 


282 


3,479 


1.24 


907,492 


122,803,822 


39 


25,459 


262,401 


0.74 


25,107 


1.403.819 


128 


914 


1.79 


8,064 


560,062 


17 


258 


2,745 


1.44 


378,677 


31,656,515 


569 


4,636 


1.20 


248,773 


26,135,800 


51 


7,407 


42,706 


0.95 


24,385 


2,191,006 


66 


2,766 


1.11 


13,392 


2,033,152 


4 


363 


42,357 


0.66 


349,166 


25,236,898 


1,157 


1,818 


1.38 


143,841 


12,853,254 


145 


4,281 


7,387 


1.12 


3,437,075 


256,374,732 


5,070 


4,214 


1.34 


1,832,792 


170,298,557 


762 


55,754 


18,624 


1.08 


17,282 


864,618 


111 


649 


2.00 


3,546 


165,325 


9 


113 


1,531 


2.14 


6,905 


436,481 


25 


1,455 


1.58 


3,622 


171,155 


5 


164 


2,853 


2.12 


403,959 


28,991,708 


632 


3,823 


1.39 


1,136,130 


145,157,437 


125 


27,623 


96,772 


0.78 


1,668 


75,291 


16 


392 


2.21 


8,820 


902,124 


32 


191 


2,349 


0.98 


6,095 


273,950 


44 


519 


2.22 


3,889 


300,169 


5 


87 


5,003 


1.30 


41,669 


2,732,523 


134 


1,699 


1.52 


33,731 


2,738,341 


45 


1,376 


5,071 


1.23 


176,756 


13,788,969 


676 


1,700 


1.28 


316,670 


33,052,257 


142 


12,353 


19,397 


0.96 


6.09C 


392,800 


23 


1,423 


1.55 


3,874 


285,640 


3 


118 


7,934 


1.36 



250 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


132,721,548 


18,525 


597 


641,638,146 


81,251 


658 


1,266,697 


239 


442 


35,445,782 


5,782 


511 


1,196,220 


256 


389 


3,110,317 


565 


§471 


8,548,154 


1,744 


408 


2.281,497 


453 


420 


11,260,320 


1,883 


498 


7,406,111 


1,273 


485 


10,320,212 


1,866 


461 


91,158,262 


14,264 


§559 


3.551,200 


1,111 


266 


3,077,124 


490 


523 


426,800 


86 


414 


9,906,904 


1,495 


552 


1 .050,087 


183 


478 


2,632,790 


750 


293 


91,980.498 


12,529 


612 


824.990 


443 


155 


1.550,500 


469 


275 


15,335.755 


4,051 


315 


15.673.576 


2,678 


488 


4.048.943 


1,336 


253 


3.937.536 


989 


332 


16.486.552 


2,625 


523 


1.881.390 


516 


304 


5,040,999 


778 


540 


788,790 


266 


247 


3,623,750 


1.110 


272 


1,939.300 


298 


542 


9,500.239 


1,632 


485 


19.377.204 


3.113 


519 


141,940 


58 


204 


795.362 


131 


506 


1,321,263 


164 


671 


1,671,920 


395 


353 


4,731,000 


927 


425 


2,672,276 


318 


700 


15,308.423 


2,478 


515 



Oshawa 

Ottawa (including Eastview 

and Rockcliffe Park) 

Otterville 

Owen Sound 

Paisley 

Palmerston 

Paris 

Parkhill 

Parry Sound 

Penetanguishene 

Perth 

Peterborough 

Petrolia 

Pickering 

f Pickle Lake Landing Townsite 

Picton 

Plattsville 

Point Edward 

Port Arthur 

Port Burwell 

fPort Carling 

Port Colborne 

Port Credit 

Port Dover 

Port Elgin 

Port Hope 

Port McNicoll 

Port Perry 

Port Rowan 

Port Stanley 

fPowassan 

Prescott 

Preston 

Priceville 

Princeton 

Queenston 

Rainy River 

tRed Lake Twp 

Red Rock 

Renfrew. . . 



No. 
63,022 

295,768 

759 

17,815 

744 

1,525 
5,770 
1,105 
6,116 
4,842 

5,529 

51,907 

3,743 

1,777 

§300 

4,707 
488 

2,764 

44,419 

769 

*506 

15,090 

6,801 

3,125 

1,778 

8,056 

1,108 

2,366 

803 

*1,453 

1.063 

5,201 

11,633 

136 

427 

510 
1.121 
2,643 
1,828 
8,555 



No. 
20,508 

92,770 

296 

6,230 

332 

631 
1,987 

513 
2,075 
1,388 

2,053 

15,202 

1,329 

522 

118 

1,821 

197 

846 

14,267 

472 

538 
4,637 
2,857 
1,568 
1,116 

2,809 
526 
830 
298 

1,169 

376 

1,757 

3,376 

65 

170 

169 
430 

1,156 
343 

2,724 



kw 
77,843 

216,590 

450 

13,566 

570 

1,330 
3,820 
1,009 
3.152 
3,029 

4,598 

39,174 

2,194 

1,114 

183 

4,364 
680 

5,085 

49,257 

291 

461 

8,637 

12,603 

2,623 

1,485 

8,264 
1,364 
1,783 
350 
1,058 

693 

3,894 

9,957 

57 

320 

392 

685 

2,045 

1,030 

4,931 



1,096,247 

4,828,387 

14,570 

366,493 

15,053 

37.239 
111,630 

29,559 
139,895 

68,935 

119,198 

971,849 

54,711 

44,280 

6,600 

105.167 
11.876 
37,689 

845.404 
21,873 

29,711 

203.553 

163.585 

54.830 

54,512 

186,440 
22,300 
51,083 
11.175 
53,988 

26,912 

87,664 

223,713 

2,924 

8,928 

12,954 
41,604 
78,564 
23,274 
155,453 



tRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
♦Excluding summer population. 
§ Estimated. 



Statement D 



251 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial Service 








Industrial Power Service 






(including flat-rate water heaters) 






















II 


Avg. 










.2 | 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average o: 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


504,439 


44,654,789 


1,701 


2,188 


1.13 


1,550,102 


208,494,751 


282 


47,911 


61,612 


0.74 


5,934,004 


510,902,720 


11,312 


3,764 


1.16 


502,326 


49,032,431 


207 


16.297 


19.739 


1.02 


5,951 


335,510 


50 


559 


1.77 


2,321 


98,025 


7 


74 


1,167 


2.37 


136,461 


10,924,486 


305 


2,985 


1.25 


147,962 


14,007,893 


143 


5,753 


8,163 


1.06 


9,258 


484,590 


68 


594 


1.91 


3,299 


238,960 


8 


89 


2,489 


1.38 


16,235 


970,472 


50 


§1.320 


1.67 


11,834 


854,930 


16 


480 


4,453 


1.38 


38,111 


2,656,591 


207 


1,069 


1.43 


52,709 


5,067,523 


36 


2,029 


11,730 


1.04 


14,922 


818,642 


45 


1,516 


1.82 


15.236 


828,620 


15 


434 


4,603 


1.84 


58,606 


3,719,972 


169 


1,834 


1.58 


28.985 


2,424,271 


23 


801 


8,784 


1.20 


24,395 


2,073,330 


93 


1,858 


1.18 


32,229 


3,678,196 


22 


1,188 


13,933 


0.88 


54,120 


4,294,705 


144 


2,485 


1.26 


50,133 


4,448,141 


43 


1,784 


8,620 


1.13 


467,453 


31,157,906 


666 


§1.935 


1.50 


642,783 


82,111,344 


272 


21,186 


25,157 


0.78 


38,106 


1,903.690 


181 


876 


2.00 


48,877 


2,449,302 


37 


1,207 


5,516 


2.00 


9,538 


688.839 


29 


1,979 


1.38 


5,752 


466,630 


3 


195 


12.962 


1.23 


3,065 


197,500 


31 


531 


1.55 


922 


44,100 


1 


18 


3,675 


2.09 


66,956 


4,726,739 


290 


1,358 


1.42 


30,996 


2,573,630 


36 


1,071 


5,957 


1.20 


2,280 


119,300 


11 


904 


1.91 


16,570 


1,564,775 


3 


407 


43,466 


1.06 


23,072 


1,454,958 


65 


1,865 


1.59 


147,033 


14,178,781 


31 


4,544 


38,115 


1.04 


542,878 


48,418,266 


1,681 


2,400 


1.12 


617,420 


62,656,658 


57 


24,470 


91,603 


0.99 


5,317 


240,690 


26 


771 


2.21 


643 


7,930 


3 


44 


220 


— ~ 


17,172 


749,500 


63 


991 


2.29 


1,377 


109,200 


6 


48 


1,517 


1.26 


122,017 


6,875,627 


493 


1,162 


1.77 


149,002 


15,728,436 


93 


4,445 


14,094 


0.95 


81,795 


5,942,507 


168 


2,948 


1.38 


388.051 


60,980,129 


11 


8,504 


461,971 


0.64 


33,998 


2,170,867 


193 


937 


1.57 


53,012 


5,345,729 


39 


1,566 


11,422 


0.99 


25,027 


1,490,386 


113 


1,099 


1.68 


13,349 


778,886 


14 


359 


4,636 


1.71 


59,880 


4,234,034 


139 


2,538 


1.41 


166,083 


17.685,266 


45 


4,859 


32,750 


0.94 


3,546 


235,790 


8 


2,456 


1.50 


29,662 


1,607,040 


2 


994 


66,960 


1.85 


13,266 


979,796 


38 


2.149 


1.35 


7,038 


554,600 


14 


269 


3,301 


1.27 


6,700 


403,404 


29 


1,159 


1.66 


731 


29,270 


3 


26 


813 


2.50 


11.289 


615,970 


41 


1,252 


1.83 


8,539 


381,130 


18 


365 


1,764 


2.24 


12,361 


695,600 


74 


783 


1.78 


943 


30,300 


4 


34 


631 


3.11 


38,805 


2.802.85C 


108 


2,163 


1.38 


36,845 


3,680,386 


17 


1,290 


18,041 


1.00 


51,441 

797 

3,729 


3.305.62C 

45.70C 

219,725 

421,033 
519,74; 


151 

7 

3t 

5 
( 31 


1,824 
544 
509 

7,017 
1,397 


1.5G 
1.74 
1.7C 

1.21 
2.6? 


228,102 


21,272,668 


112 


7,347 


15,828 


1.07 


1,594 


60,550 


3 


63 


1,682 


2.63 


5,082 
13,95? 


3,16e 


163,045 


4 


5S 


3.39i 


1.94 


52,35? 


3,198,50( 


) 22( 


) 1,212 


1.64 


11.31C 


1 475, 20C 


9 


28C 


4.40C 


) 2.38 


13,82( 


> 1,123,67( 


> 2' 


I 3,902 


1.2; 


1,502 


168.00C 


1 1 


54 


[ 14,00( 


) 0.89 


58,50< 


► 4,535,71* 


i is; 


I 2,07*; 


1.2S 


> 82,89< 


> 8,673,031 


64 


3,04; 


11,29; 


[ 0.96 



252 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 

Load 

Decern 

ber 

1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


2,396,340 


356 


561 


30,853,150 


4,804 


535 


2,552,869 


870 


245 


961,688 


209 


383 


23,219,844 


5,419 


357 


3,882,706 


724 


447 


1,516,857 


278 


455 


1,327,296 


421 


§277 


343,320 


123 


233 


1,065,852 


197 


451 


135.999,758 


23,473 


483 


2,197,838 


414 


442 


1,221,708 


268 


380 


1,191,268 


202 


491 


9,413,231 


1,554 


505 


39,185,672 


7,482 


436 


18,086,022 


5,977 


252 


37,609,804 


7,690 


408 


60,777,230 


14,539 


348 


415,009,472 


65,534 


528 


4,949,057 


636 


648 


4,106,830 


804 


426 


2,620,480 


536 


407 


13,119,239 


2,953 


370 


5,455,402 


812 


560 


18,585,334 


3,115 


§513 


1.039,263 


277 


313 


3,440,330 


1,093 


262 


7,084,900 


1,700 


347 


772,865 


302 


213 


733,192 


174 


351 


49,571,857 


8,909 


464 


3,151,405 


614 


428 


2,892,259 


490 


492 


13,879,156 


1,953 


592 


6,755,847 


1,038 


542 


38,714,103 


6,302 


512 


8,945,730 


1,666 


447 


7,811,095 


1,328 


490 


8,028,888 


1,582 


423 



Richmond 

Richmond Hill 

Ridgetown 

Ripley 

Riverside 

Rockland 

Rockwood 

Rodney 

Rosseau 

Russell 

St. Catharines 

St. Clair Beach 

St. George 

St. Jacobs 

St. Mary's 

St. Thomas 

Sandwich East Twp 

Sandwich West Twp 

Sarnia 

Scarborough Twp 

Schreiber Twp 

Seaforth 

Shelburne 

Simcoe 

Sioux Lookout 

Smith's Falls 

Smithville 

Southampton 

fSouth Porcupine Townsite 
South River 

Springfield 

Stamford Twp 

Stayner 

Stirling 

Stoney Creek 

Stouffville 

Stratford 

Strathroy 

Streetsville 

Sturgeon Falls 



No. 

1,239 

18,160 

2,579 

443 

18,272 

3,409 
823 

1,095 
229 
571 

83,706 

1,440 

739 

676 

4,518 

22,399 
22,052 
29,152 
50,551 
226,076 

2,141 
2,352 
1,300 
8,663 
2,627 

9,596 

846 

1,820 

§5,800 

1,031 

513 

31,340 

1,706 

1.309 

6,521 

3,389 
20,857 
5,211 
5,291 
6,442 



No. 

374 
5,082 
1,059 

228 
5,578 

771 
296 
461 
131 
213 

26,196 

432 

296 

252 

1,696 

8,021 

6,285 

8,097 

15,570 

68,745 

683 
911 
595 
3,312 
957 

3,440 

376 

1,236 

1,983 

330 

182 

9,442 

683 

550 

2,071 

1,130 
7,140 
1,861 
1,519 
1,692 



kw 

882 

12,171 

1,645 

395 
8,637 

1,428 
502 
641 
138 
394 

92,849 
781 
584 
608 

12,147 

17,622 
7,903 

16,171 
140,997 
180,637 

1,601 
2,031 
1,129 
9,502 
1,958 

9,688 

670 

1,320 

2,943 

389 

288 

19,186 

1,390 

1,169 

4,713 

2,690 
18,614 
4,972 
3,992 
3.307 



$ 
27,688 

391,547 
35,455 
11,393 

318,854 

45,181 
21,278 
18,810 
5,748 
10,717 

1,714,915 

33,363 

12,492 

14,102 

111,428 

507,352 
355,404 
596,283 
805,995 
4,887,728 

42,267 
48,147 
31,559 
129,490 
77,344 

202,971 
14,233 
45,330 

107,175 
21,322 

8,368 

635,153 

32,261 

31,985 

151,411 

89,121 
443,413 
100,737 
106,272 
107,525 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 
§Estimated. 



Statement D 



253 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial 


Service 
























Industrial P< 




(incl 


iding flat-rate water heaters; 




















II 


Avg. 










.2 % 


Avg. 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Average ol 
Customers 
Monthly 
Loads Bill 


Monthly 
Consumpt 
per Custoi 


Cost 
per 
Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


9,544 
128.414 


620,740 


18 


2,874 


1.54 














8,633,503 


216 


3,331 


1.49 


107,024 


7,977,706 


62 


3,022 


10,723 


1.34 


27,769 


1,567,889 


162 


807 


1.77 


30,441 


2,015,233 


27 


905 


6,220 


1.51 


3,372 


182,490 


16 


950 


1.85 


1,975 


106,125 


3 


69 


2,948 


1.86 


57,414 


3,877,019 


122 


2,648 


1.48 


48,020 


3,627,002 


37 


1,587 


8,169 


1.32 


11,229 


769,828 


43 


1,492 


1.46 


1,719 


169,408 


4 


66 


3,529 


1.01 


4,372 


252,105 


17 


1,236 


1.73 


1,546 


45,750 


1 


56 


3,813 


3.38 


8,489 


570.359 


30 


§914 


1.49 


8,039 


369,850 


10 


273 


3,082 


2.17 


2,068 
) 2,360 


111,518 
170,423 


8 


1,162 


1.85 














13 


1,092 


1.38 


606 


32,830 


3 


35 


912 


1.84 


844,444 


50,614,270 


2.414 


1,747 


1.67 


2,263,828 


279,613,764 


309 


61,996 


75,408 


0.81 


3,980 


251,530 


11 


1,906 


1.58 


3,189 


136,180 


7 


127 


1,621 


2.34 


6,222 


481,520 


22 


1,824 


1.29 


6,805 


488,301 


6 


199 


6,782 


1.39 


10,577 


624.840 


41 


1,270 


1.69 


6,539 


225,690 


9 


265 


2,090 


2.90 


30,949 


2.040.787 


97 


1,753 


1.52 


411,791 


62,023,719 


45 


10,123 


114,859 


0.66 


183,724 


13,161,796 


429 


2,557 


1.40 


322,758 


33,093,624 


110 


9,174 


25,071 


0.98 


111,584 


6,230,773 


234 


2,219 


1.79 


126,894 


6,331,473 


74 


3,401 


7,130 


2.00 


228,312 


14,587,430 


334 


3,640 


1.57 


132,189 


9,223,367 


73 


3.195 


10,529 


1.43 


439,625 


30,262,777 


855 


2,950 


1.45 


5,251,342 


907,786,611 


176 


112,247 


429,823 


0.58 


1,964,376 


152,393,198 


2,851 


4,454 


1.29 


1,838,123 


179,931,957 


360 


51,133 


41,651 


1.02 


14,009 


1,187,350 


46 


2,151 


1.18 


3,716 


507,600 


1 


109 


42,300 


0.73 


25,068 


1,562,534 


83 


1,569 


1.60 


20,783 


1,431,151 


24 


732 


4,969 




14.846 


1,013,492 


46 


1,836 


1.46 


6,035 


323,360 


13 


246 


2,073 


1.87 


107,296 


8,220,704 


292 


2,346 


1.31 


161,041 


17,761,617 


67 


5,121 


22,092 


0.91 


49,758 


2,049,369 


138 


1,238 


2.43 


11,538 


1,113,040 


7 


228 


13,250 


1.04 


111,010 


8,998,389 


292 


§1,920 


1.23 


54,796 


5,691,917 


33 


1,815 


14,374 


0.96 


13,334 


656,957 


85 


644 


2.03 


13,565 


806,038 


14 


413 


4,798 


1.68 


21,756 


1,180,691 


127 


775 


1.84 


19,770 


1,288,830 


16 


553 


6,713 


1.53 


52,866 


2,884,400 


275 


874 


1.83 


3,350 


229,500 


8 


115 


2,391 


1.46 


9,280 


363,294 


24 


1,261 


2.55 


8,330 


403,342 


4 


133 


8,403 


2.07 


1,367 


116,620 


6 


1,620 


1.17 


1,488 


49,575 


2 


91 


2,066 


3.00 


200,763 


11,137,672 


425 


2,184 


1.80 


190,043 


16,670,017 


108 


5,937 


12,863 


1.14 


10,452 


734,255 


50 


1,224 


1.42 


9,267 


830,910 


19 


351 


3,644 


1.12 


11,537 


748,733 


44 


1,418 


1.54 


8,083 


614,833 


16 


317 


3,202 


1.31 


41,185 


3.046,873 


100 


2,539 


1.35 


8,759 


604,799 


18 


337 


2,800 


1.45 


33,800 


1,723,009 


79 


1,818 


1.96 


13,574 


601,034 


13 


402 


3,853 


2.26 


225,331 


15,706,431 


688 


1,902 


1.43 


296,678 


29,307,938 


150 


9,820 


16,282 




51,620 


3,598,053 


142 


2,112 


1.43 


73,147 


5,822,066 


53 


2,468 


9,154 


1.26 


50,839 


2,890,758 


164 


1,469 


1.76 


46,893 


4,572,118 


27 


1,300 


14,111 


1.03 


45,731 


2.812,325 


96 


2,441 


1.63 


7,071 


644,493 


14 


197 


3,836 


1.10 



254 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 
Load 
Decem- 
ber 
1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 





Cus- 


Consumption 


tomers 


kwh 


No. 


145,004,091 


21,611 


1,221,230 


240 


1,174,988 


277 


3,023,720 


733 


19,733,011 


3,432 


1,006,832 


211 


2,542.485 


403 


4,217,015 


1,280 


1,643,926 


332 


5,294,164 


409 


2,558,251 


393 


1,247,501 


391 


1,487,267 


286 


2,132,731 


472 


1,906,000 


457 


724,131 


130 


158,600 


29 


470,500 


86 


11.308,099 


2,269 


2,628,080 


935 


9,811,684 


2,222 


44,016,000 


8,528 


943,197,519 


177,672 


121,385,945 


16,708 


1,471,460 


251 


24,906,514 


3,922 


3,396,380 


582 


4,915,371 


834 


2,034,143 


507 


1,309,370 


481 


6,653,156 


1,246 


7,041,195 


2,395 


426,687 


117 


958,728 


218 


1,314,040 


833 


3,569,606 


508 


3,053,169 


796 


43,754,880 


6,336 


2,367,081 


471 


961,371 


425 



II 



Sudbury 

Sunderland 

Sundridge 

Sutton 

Swansea 

Tara 

Tavistock 

Tecumseh 

Teeswater 

Terrace Bay Twp 

Thamesford 

Thamesville 

Thedford 

Thessalon 

Thornbury 

Thorndale 

tThornloe 

Thornton 

Thorold 

Tilbury 

Tillsonburg 

fTimmins (including 

Schumacher) 

Toronto (including Leaside) 

Toronto Twp 

Tottenham 

Trenton 

Tweed 

Uxbridge 

Vankleek Hill 

Victoria Harbour 

Walkerton 

Wallaceburg 

Wardsville 

Warkworth 

Wasaga Beach 

Waterdown 

Waterford 

Waterloo 

Watford 

Waubaushene 



No. 

80.523 

594 

796 

1,415 

9,256 

487 
1,225 
4,492 

884 
1,928 

1.195 
1,020 
750 
1,720 
1,153 

410 

199 

355 

8,552 

3,021 

6,691 

§32,800 

656,565 

65,426 

746 

13.147 
1,822 
2,399 
1,732 
1,047 

3,968 

7,898 

313 

536 

*480 

1,874 
2,290 

22,244 
1,257 

§1,425 



No. 

24,045 

263 

312 

897 

3,594 

235 
513 
1,346 
370 
446 

416 
445 
321 
516 

554 

139 

40 

97 

2,529 

1,043 

2,548 

9,868 

210,783 

17,556 

277 

4,259 
656 

921 
557 
520 

1,366 

2,726 

150 

234 

1,039 

600 
843 
6,978 
528 
453 



kw 

48,681 

506 

481 

1,242 

6,681 

547 
1,106 
1,673 

816 
1,687 

978 
881 
616 
870 
1,073 

268 

45 

186 

15,019 

1,629 

6,525 

17,509 

638,815 

62,812 

448 

15,734 

1,506 

1,918 

864 

497 

3,657 

9,376 

224 

390 

347 

1,252 

1,471 

20,982 

1,472 

379 



1,609,915 

12,957 

16,998 

36,467 

210,834 

11.335 
30,387 
72,113 
18,350 
41,983 

33,602 
16,933 
15,952 
35,619 
28,553 

9,739 

2,512 

5,963 

148,788 

40,011 

126,591 

620,711 

11,853,534 

1,403,193 

16,064 

236,125 
28,318 
50,167 
28,856 
21,876 

73,166 
86,399 
5.511 
12,196 
30,720 

42,673 
44,470 
442,749 
27,825 
15,962 



kwh 
559 
424 
353 
344 
479 

398 
526 
275 
413 
1,079 

542 
266 
433 
§406 
348 

464 
456 
456 
415 
234 

368 

430 
442 
605 
489 

529 
486 
491 
334 

227 

445 
245 
304 
366 
131 

586 
320 
575 
419 
189 



t Retail service provided by The Hydro- Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

*Excluding summer population. 

§Estimated. 



Statement D 



255 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial Service 


















(including flat-rate 


water heaters) 






Industria 


l Power Service 












II 


Avg. 








•o 


hly 

imption 

ustomer 


Avg. 






Cus- 


>, a 2 

2? C to 

£ 3 => 


Cost 
per 






Cus- 


ige of 
imers 
hly 
i Bill. 


Cost 
per 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mom 
Cons 
per C 


Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Avert 
Custc 
Mont 
Loads 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


i 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


834,701 


50,671,226 


2,157 


1,958 


1.65 


257,403 


20,580.700 


277 


7,488 


6,192 


1.25 


3,760 


205,081 


19 


899 


1.83 


3,082 


177,687 


4 


109 


3.702 


1.73 


10,215 


559,280 


32 


1,456 


1.83 


1,271 


57,800 


3 


43 


1,606 


2.20 


24,160 


1,501,597 


153 


818 


1.61 


5,499 


303,435 


11 


172 


2,299 


1.81 


77,548 


5,447,128 


144 


3,152 


1.42 


77,734 


8,209,450 


18 


2,097 


38,007 


0.95 


3,678 


241,160 


18 


1,116 


1.53 


7,874 


857,250 


6 


189 


1 1 ,906 


0.92 


12,562 


648,469 


100 


540 


1.94 


10,231 


675,325 


10 


300 


5.628 


1.52 


18,335 


1,064,967 


56 


1.585 


1.72 


12,392 


955,414 


10 


351 


7,962 


1.30 


5,660 


322,515 


29 


927 


1.76 


12,298 


1,039,160 


9 


364 


9,622 


1.18 


22,791 


1,965,869 


35 


4,681 


1.16 


4,757 


678,000 


2 


117 


28,250 


0.70 


3,920 


193,468 


18 


896 


2.03 


14,371 


1,147,123 


5 


320 


19,119 


1.25 


10,040 


683,697 


37 


1,540 


1.47 


20,106 


1,032,460 


17 


724 


5,061 


1.95 


5,531 


369,800 


28 


1,101 


1.50 


4,308 


376,399 


7 


144 


4,481 


1.14 


21,177 


1,072,296 


38 


§1,233 


1.97 


4,849 


305,302 


6 


108 


4,240 


1.59 


15,545 


726,785 


78 


776 


2.14 


24,117 


1,637,140 


19 


828 


7,180 


1.47 


1,046 


50,740 


7 


604 


2.06 


1,341 


60,500 


2 


42 


2,521 


2.22 


1.321 


49,900 

55,860 

3,261.970 


11 

11 

210 


378 

423 

1,294 


2.65 
2.48 
1.55 














1,384 














50,663 


458,269 


63,936,725 


50 


12,020 


106,561 


0.72 


26,012 


1,619,460 


81 


1,666 


1.61 


30,659 


1,472,610 


27 


1,155 


4,545 


2.08 


109,071 


7,574,093 


271 


2,329 


1.44 


89,382 


7,188,055 


55 


2,673 


10,891 


1.24 


337,744 


20,740,500 


1,306 


1,323 


1.63 


37,916 


2,167,900 


34 


1,018 


5,313 


1.75 


9,454,179 


656,945,746 


25,956 


2,109 


1.44 


17,067,901 


1,752,305,510 


7,155 


452,209 


20,409 


0.97 


503,597 


36,292,746 


647 


4,674 


1.39 


1,556,640 


182,925,461 


201 


36,668 


75,840 


0.85 


4,078 


229,515 


21 


911 


1.78 


1,971 


154,780 


5 


55 


2,580 


1.27 


97,535 


8,109,180 


265 


2,550 


1.20 


410,382 


58,455,176 


72 


11,487 


67,656 


0.70 


13,717 


1,203,125 


59 


1,699 


1.14 


10,470 


1,024,132 


15 


471 


5,690 


1.02 


17,209 


1,131,730 


62 


1,521 


1.52 


24.416 


1,373,016 


25 


843 


4,577 


1.78 


13,447 


869,498 


43 


1,685 


1.55 


4.920 


161,918 


7 


214 


1,928 


3.04 


5,149 


246,590 


37 


555 


2.09 


789 


44,400 


2 


20 


1,850 


1.78 


39,226 


2,723,450 


99 


2,292 


1.44 


40.085 


3,491,913 


21 


1,267 


13,857 


1.15 


69,098 


5,382,049 


240 


1,869 


1.28 


278,074 


36,375,934 


91 


8,170 


33,311 


0.76 


6,035 


317,843 


33 


803 


1.90 














3,073 


187,553 
1,212,660 


16 

205 


977 
493 


1.64 
2.24 














27,167 


218 


5,840 


"l 


8 


487 


3.72 


14,081 


771,470 


74 


869 


1.83 


4,644 


274,705 


18 


166 


1.272 


1.69 


13,447 


779,190 


35 


1,855 


1.73 


15.618 


778,050 


12 


513 


5,403 


2.01 


301,571 


20,500,954 


546 


3,129 


1.47 


315,563 


31,481,782 


96 


8,769 


27.328 


1.00 


13,907 


804,778 


44 


1,524 


1.73 


32,020 


2,700,026 


13 


944 


17.308 


1.19 


5,236 


272,375 


25 


908 


1.92 


2,583 


97,070 


3 


62 


2.696 


2.66 



256 



Municipal Electrical Service 



CUSTOMERS, REVENUE, 
for the Year Ended 



Popula- 
tion 



Total 
Customers 



Peak 
Load 
Decem- 
ber 
1962 



Residential Service 
(including flat-rate water heaters) 



Revenue 



Consumption 


Cus- 
tomers 


Monthly 
Consumption 
per Customer 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


458,694 


139 


§295 


33,831,637 


10,193 


277 


1,194,697 


237 


420 


1,908,986 


478 


333 


10.696,711 


1,915 


465 


1,414,408 


392 


301 


20,367,554 


3,496 


485 


1,231,740 


280 


367 


1,424,225 


406 


292 


22,792,892 


3,578 


531 


1,129,800 


231 


408 


3,910,125 


726 


449 


578,592 


124 


§436 


2,800,644 


527 


443 


341,520 


111 


256 


133,113,320 


34,654 


320 


6,542,484 


970 


562 


5,320,077 


726 


611 


41,457,491 


6,736 


513 


590,300 


160 


§335 


935,512 


316 


247 


217,063,080 


39,357 


460 


1,151,770 


246 


390 



Avg. 
Cost 
per 
Kwh 



Webbwood 

Welland 

Wellesley 

Wellington 

West'Ferris Twp. 



West Lome . 
Weston .... 
Westport . . . 
Wheatley . . . 
Whitby .... 



fWhite River. 

Wiarton 

Williamsburg. 
Winchester . . 
Windermere. . 



Windsor. . . . 
Wingham . . . 
Woodbridge . 
Woodstock. . 
Woodville . . 



Wyoming. 
York Twp. 
Zurich .... 



No. 

520 

35,645 

673 

1.015 

5,729 

1,099 

9,651 

689 

1,356 

13,620 

892 

2,034 

340 

1,400 

*108 

113,550 

2,830 

2,427 

20,585 

413 

908 

124,924 

720 



No. 

151 

10,867 

297 

514 

2,060 

439 

3,887 

306 

498 

3,942 

297 
811 
145 

585 
122 

37.400 
1,095 

789 

7,232 

202 

351 

41,202 

303 



kw 

212 

27,988 

469 

675 

4,856 

1,121 

10,394 
480 
863 

13,467 

620 
1,505 

354 
1,383 

104 

84,044 
2,616 
2,420 

20,451 
305 

451 

70,411 

493 



$ 
11,104 

504,601 
16,210 
23,399 

149,056 

19,243 
220,130 

12,784 

21,138 

250,618 

28,276 
47,222 

5,309 
31,037 

5,653 

1,478,236 

62,978 

56,392 

455,103 

8,896 

11,833 

2,252,627 

16.436 



I 

2.42 

1.49 

1.36 

1.23 

1.39 

1.36 
1.08 
1.04 
1.48 
1.10 

2.50 
1.21 
0.92 
1.11 
1.66 

1.11 
0.96 
1.06 
1.10 
1.51 

1.26 
1.04 
1.43 



fRetail service provided by The Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario. 

♦Excluding summer population. 

§Estimated. 



Statement D 



257 



AND CONSUMPTION 
December 31, 1962 





Commercial Service 


















(including flat-rate water heaters) 






Industrial Power Service 












J I 


Avg. 








^_ - 1) 


.11 


Avg. 






Cus- 


>, °- s 
til 


Cost 
per 






Cus- 


ige ol 
imers 
hly 
3 Bill 


hly 

impt 

ustoi 


Cost 
per 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Mon. 
Cons 
per C 


Kwh 


Revenue 


Consumption 


tomers 


Aven 
Custc 
Mont 
Loads 


Mont 
Consi 
per C 


Kwh 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kwh 


I 


$ 


kwh 


No. 


kw 


kwh 


i 


4,232 


139,552 


11 


§567 


3.03 


470 


47,000 


1 


10 


3,917 


1.00 


278,075 


18,514,708 


568 


2,716 


1.50 


779,636 


85,173,114 


106 


21,547 


66,960 


0.92 


5.923 


301,556 


53 


474 


1.96 


2,521 


112,480 


7 


81 


1,339 


2.24 


4,218 


204,239 


22 


774 


2.07 


5,658 


227,388 


14 


185 


1,354 


2.49 


54,228 


3,359,125 


127 


2,204 


1.61 


54,740 


5,902,785 


18 


1,362 


27,328 


0.93 


9,673 


512,518 


33 


1,294 


1.89 


31,252 


2,352,111 


14 


837 


14,001 


1.33 


147,010 


11,408,182 


353 


2,693 


1.29 


166,230 


15,275,419 


38 


4,554 


33,499 


1.09 


6,976 


487,500 


24 


1,693 


1.43 


382 


6,820 


2 


30 


284 


5.60 


19,026 


932.667 


77 


1,009 


2.04 


17,974 


830,390 


15 


506 


4,613 


2.16 


97,023 


6,889,798 


321 


1,789 


1.41 


264,830 


32,400,909 


43 


7,755 


62,792 


0.82 


22,078 


960.900 


65 


1,232 


2.30 


6,923 


516,200 


! 


86 


43,017 


1.34 


20,903 


1,326,649 


69 


1,602 


1.58 


11,624 


775,799 


16 


374 


4,041 


1.50 


4,150 


275,038 


20 


§688 


1.51 


259 


17,160 


1 


6 


1,430 


1.51 


13,340 


1,095,902 


46 


1,985 


1.22 


18,083 


2,082,905 


12 


481 


14,465 


0.87 


2,764 


156,200 


11 


1,183 


1.77 















906,511 


70,636,710 


1,980 


2,973 


1.28 


1,887,980 


183,273,684 


766 


61,461 


19,938 


1.03 


28,691 


2,049,309 


91 


1,877 


1.40 


38,625 


2,880,246 


34 


1.352 


7,059 


1.34 


16,685 


1,152,759 


49 


1,960 


1.45 


40.111 


3,573.605 


14 


1.161 


21,271 


1.12 


153,879 


11,163,446 


361 


2,577 


1.38 


402,092 


44,581,100 


135 


12,149 


27,519 


0.90 


4,136 


174,507 


39 


373 


2.37 


832 


26,740 


3 


27 


743 


3.11 


5,000 


339,005 


28 


1,009 


1.48 


8.879 


423,330 


7 


312 


5.040 


2.10 


646.814 


50,144,583 


1,352 


3,091 


1.29 


790.967 


79,565,125 


493 


24,711 


13,449 


0.99 


9,541 


395,086 


52 


633 


2.42 


2,094 


138,860 


5 


49 


2,314 


1.51 



NOTE 

For certain municipalities the figures under the heading "Monthly Consumption per Customer" 
have been estimated to allow for the transfer of small commercial customers to residential service 
and/or certain power service customers to commercial service, or to allow for adjustment in 
billing cycles. 



258 



Index 



LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS 



A.M.E.U. — Association of Municipal 

Electrical Utilities 

bhp — brake horsepower 

cfs — cubic feet per second 

C.L.C. — Canadian Labour Congress 

ehv — extra-high-voltage 

G.S. — Generating Station 

hp — horsepower 

Jet. — Junction 

kv — kilovolt(s) 

kva — kilovolt-ampere(s) 

kvar — kilovar(s) 

kw — kilowatt(s) 



kwh 


— kilowatt-hour(s) 


M.E.U. 


— Municipal Electrical Utilities 


min 


— minimum 




— minute (20-min) 


mw 


— megawatt 


O.M.E.A 


. — Ontario Municipal Electric 




Association 


rpm 


— revolutions per minute 


S.S. 


— Switching Station 


T.S. 


— Transformer Station 


Twp. 


— Township 


psig 


— pounds per square inch gauge 


INDEX 





In the index all page references to tables or graphs are in italic type figures, 
letters refer to statements in the text as follows: 



The code 



A — Statements "A" and "B" — Financial Statements of the Municipal Electrical Utilities 

C — Statement "C" — Rates and Typical Bills for Electrical Service in Municipal Electrical 
Utilities and Commission-owned distribution systems 

D — Statement "D" — Customers, Revenue, and Consumption in Municipal Electrical Utilities 
and Commission-owned distribution systems 



A. W. Manby T.S. and Service Centre, 

see Manby, A. W., T.S. 
Abitibi Canyon G.S 5, 49, 54, 90, 92 

- Power & Paper Company, Limited. 93, 154 

- River 5, 11, 49, 51, 54, 70, 92 

Abrasives industry, power and energy 

supplied 34 

Academy of Lighting Arts 31 

Accident frequency 88 

- prevention 88 

- rate, motor vehicle 89 

Accounting system of municipal electrical 

utilities 33 

Accuracy of measurement 82 

- of watt-hour meters 78 

Act, Provincial, to provide for the 

transmission of power 1 

Acton 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Adam Creek 52 

Control Structure 52, 53 

Adjustments, annual, to cost of power 

see Cost of power 

- of retail rates 45 

Administrative improvements 84 

Advances from the Province of 

Ontario 22, 25, 107 

A.E.C.L vii, 47, 60, 63, 64, 81 

Aerial photography 50 

Aggregate, concrete, appraisal 77 

Agnico Mines Limited 93, 154 

Agreement with O.H.E.U 86 

Agriculture, assistance to 4 

Aguasabon G.S 93 

Aids to design and construction 74 

- to operation and maintenance 78 

Ailsa Craig 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Airy 154 

Ajax 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Alcoholism 87 



Alexander G.S 93 

Alexandria 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Alfred 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Algoma District 4 

Allanburg T.S 70 

All-electric hospital 31 

- housing vi 

- living 29 

Allied Construction Council 86 

Alliston 110, 128, A 164 C 214 D 238 

Alloys 76 

Almonte. . . .45, 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Aluminum 75, 79 

Aluminum-conductor cables 76 

Alvinston. ..... 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Amalgamation of farm properties 36 

- of Oakville and Trafalgar Twp 43 

- of the Southern Ontario System and 

Northern Ontario Properties. . . .v, 2, 19 

American Standards Association 88 

Amherstburg.40, 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 
Amortization of frequency standardization . 22 
Analysis of primary loads by types of 

industry 34 

Ancaster Twp.. . 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Annealing 79 

Annexation of rural areas by 

municipalities 36, 40 

Annual summary 5 

Antifreeze 82 

Apartment building, electrically 

heated and cooled 31 

- house construction 42 

Apple Hill 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Appliance manufacturers 30, 32 

- sales 30 

Application of funds 22 

Arkona 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Arnprior. . . .67, 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 
Arthur 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 



Index 



259 



Assets of the Commission 4, 5, 24 

see also Financial Statements 

- fixed, of the Commission. . .4, 5, 21, 22, 24 

see also Financial Statements 

- of the municipal electrical 

utilities 162-211 

Assistance, Provincial, for rural 

construction 21, 25 

Associated Arcadia Nickel Corporation 

Limited 154 

- Electrical Industries 60, 61 

Athens 110, 128, A 165 C 214 D 238 

Atikokan Twp. . 110, 128, A 166 C 214 D 238 
Atomic Energy of Canada 

Limited vii, 47, 60, 63, 64, 81 

- Energy Control Board of Canada 88 

Auburn G.S 92 

Aurora 41, 110, 128, A 166 C 214 D 238 

Avonmore 110, 128, A 166 C 214 D 238 

Aylmer 110, 128, A 166 C 214 D 238 

Ayr .•••;•• 110 > 128 > A 166 C 214 D 238 

Azole derivatives 79 



B 



Baden 110, 128, A 166 C 214 D 238 

Babcock-Wilcox & Goldie-McCulloch 61 

Bala C 214 D 238 

Balance sheet, Commission 24, 25 

- sheets, municipal 162-211 

Bancroft 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Bargaining 86 

Barrett Chute G.S 92,100 

Barrie 44, 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Barrie T.S 66 

Barry's Bay .50, 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 
Base-metals mining industry, power and 

energy supplied 35 

Bath 44, 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Beachburg 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Beachville 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Beamsville 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Beamsville area office building 50 

Beardmore C 214 D 238 

Beaver Dams Jet 70 

Beaverton. .66, 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 
Beaver Wood Fibre Company Limited . . . 154 
Beck, Sir Adam, -Niagara Generating 

Stations 13 

- Sir Adam, -Niagara G.S. No. 1 . 16, 92, 100 

- Sir Adam, -Niagara G.S. 

No. 2 64, 70, 92, 100 

Pumping-Generating Station 92 

Beeton 110, 128, A 167 C 214 D 238 

Belle River 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 

Belleville 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 

Bell Telephone Company 40 

Big Chute G.S 92 

Big Eddy G.S... 92 

Bill 163 of Ontario Legislature 86 

Bingham Chute G.S 92 

Biography television program 38 

Blankets, electric, as premiums. 30 

Bleed water 76 

Blenheim 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 

Blind River C 214 D 238 

Bloomfield 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 

Blyth 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 

Bobcaygeon. . . . 110, 128, A 168 C 214 D 238 



Bolton 110, 128, A 169 C 214 D 238 

Bonds issued by the 

Commission 4, 22, 23, 106, 107 

Bonus-block rate for water heating 29 

Bore-hole exploration 83 

Borrowing 107 

Bothwell 110, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Bowmanville. . . 110, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Boyer, Robert J vii 

Bracebridge 110, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Bradford 112, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Braeside. . . .45, 112, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 
Brampton. .45, 112, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Brampton R.O. A 43 

Brantford 112, 128, A 169 C 216 D 240 

Brantford Twp 112, 128, 

A 169 C 216 D 240 

Brechin 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Bridgeport 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Brigden 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Brighton 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Brockville 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Brockville Chemicals Limited 154 

Brodie, Mr. Leonard 88 

Bronte 66 

Brush control 15 

Brussels 112, 129, A 170 C 216 D 240 

Buchanan, E. V., T.S 64, 70 

Building materials industry, power 

and energy supplied 34, 35 

Bulk refrigeration equipment 38 

Bundled conductors 69, 73 

Bureau of Standards, United States 82 

Burford 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 

Burgessville. . . . 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 
Burk's Falls. . . . 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 
Burlington. .41, 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 

Burlington T.S 65, 70 

Butyl rubber 76 



CANDU, see Douglas Point Nuclear 
Power Station 

Cable 75 

grips 73 

sheath failures 75 

underground 17, 70, 76, 81 

Cadmium coatings 75 

CalabogieG.S 92 

Caledonia 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 

Calibration of reference standards 82 

Camera, closed-circuit television 83 

Cameron Falls G.S 93 

Campbellford . . .112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 
Campbellville. . .112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 

Canada Cement Company, Limited 154 

Canada, Department of Trade 

and Commerce 82 

Canada-United States Interconnected 

Group 15 

Canadian Carborundum Company, 

Limited 154 

- Electrical Association 88 

- General Electric Company 

Limited 60, 61, 63 

- Gypsum Company Limited 154 

- Industries Limited 154 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



260 



Index 



Canadian International Paper Company. . 154 

- Johns-Manville Company, Limited. . . . 154 

- Labour Congress 86 

- Niagara Power Company, Limited. Pi, 154 

- Pacific Railway 60 

- Union of Operating Engineers 86 

- Westinghouse Company Limited 59 

Cannington 112, 129, A 171 C 216 D 240 

CANUSE, see Canada-United States 

Interconnected Group 
Capacity, dependable 

peak vi, 3,4, 5, 10, 92-95 

defined 91 

increase 9 

sources of purchased power 93 

Capacity of generating resources 92, 93 

Capital construction program 50 

- expenditure, see Expenditure 

- investment, see Assets, fixed, of 

the Commission, and M.E.U. 

- net — of the Commission 21 

see also Financial Statements 
of municipal electrical utilities. . . 162-211 

Capreol 112, 129, A 172 C 216 D 240 

Carbon steel 75 

Cardinal 112, 129, A 172 C 216 D 240 

Caribou Falls G.S 67, 93 

Carillon Power Development 45 

Carleton Place 112, 129 

A 172 C 216 D 240 

Cascade 40 water heater 29 

Casselman ..... 112, 129, A 172 C 216 D 240 

Cayuga 112, 129, A 172 C 216 D 240 

Cement industry, power and 

energv supplied 35 

Central Region. .... .41, 50, 65, 90, 141, 143 

administration building 19, 38, 43 

Ceramics 78 

Chalk River. . . .112, 129, A 172 C 216 D 240 
Channel improvements 

Little Long G.S 43 

Otter Rapids G.S 51 

Chapleau Twp 33, 45, 129 

A 173 C 216 D 240 

Chatham 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Chats Falls G.S 16, 92, 100 

Chatsworth 44, 112, 129, 

A 173 C 216 D 240 
Chemical control of vegetation 79 

- herbicide 15 

- industry, power and energy 

supplied 34, 35 

Chenaux G.S 92, 100 

Cherry wood S.S 66 

Chert in aggregate 77 

Chesley 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Chesterville 45, 112, 129 

A 173 C 216 D 240 

Chippawa 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Chippawa-Grass Island Control 

Dam 13, 14, 57, 76 

Clerical employees 86 

Clifford 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Clinton 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Coal-conveyor capacity at Lakeview G.S. . 57 
Coal flow to boilers at Lakeview G.S 58 

- requirements 13 

- storage capacity at Lakeview G.S 57 

- use of, in thermal-electric stations 8 

Cobalt. C 216 D 240 

Cobalt mining, power and energy supplied .35 



Cobden 112, 129, A 173 C 216 D 240 

Cobourg. . . .44, 112, 129, A 174 C 216 D 240 

Cochrane 112, 129, A 174 C 218 D 242 

Cochrane District 4 

Colborne 112, 129, A 174 C 218 D 242 

Coldwater 72, 74, 112, 129, 

A 174 C 218 D 242 

Coldwater extra-high-voltage project 48 

Collingwood. . . .112, 129, A 174 C 218 D 242 

Comber 112, 129, A 174 C 218 D 242 

Combustion Engineering Superheater 

Limited 60 

Commercial sales 31 

- service 96 

defined 136, 212 

municipal systems 157, 215-255 

rural 36, 138, 140-144 

Commission-owned distribution facilities, 
see Retail electrical service 

Commissions, advisory 1 

Communication pole replacement 18 

Communications, power and energy 

supplied 35 

- work 85 

Community buildings at Abitibi 

Canyon G.S 90 

Compaction of earth fill 77 

Competition for energy market vi 

Compressor plants 86 

Computer, electronic 23 

Concrete 76 

aggregate 76 

repairs 16 

Conductor stringing under tension 73 

Coniferous growth 80 

Coniston 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Coniston G.S 92 

Conservation program 15 

Construction Division 88 

- industry activity 39 

Consumption, energy — average per 

customer 38, 144, 156 

municipal systems 156, 157, 234-255 

rural service 38, 144 

Control of woody growth 80 

- room at Lakeview G.S 60 

- at Nuclear Power Demonstration 

Station 62 

Cooking demonstrations, commercial 31 

Cookstown 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Corona 73, 74 

Corrosion 74, 76 

Cost allocation methods 39 

Cost, — average per kw 

municipal systems 156, 157, 234-255 

rural service 144 

- contract municipalities 26 

number of 28, 33 

- of fuel used in thermal-electric stations. .23 

- of power 5, 26 

adjustments, annual 26,27 

statement of 110-127 

- of providing service. 13, 23, 26, 27, 110-127 

- of service defined 4 

Cottam 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Council, Allied Construction 86 

Counselling, clinical 87 

Courtright 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Creemore 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Creep effect on conductors 79 



Index 



261 



Crowland T.S 65 

Crystal Falls G.S 92 

Customer density in rural areas 36, 38 

Customers vi 

denned 20 

direct industrial. .20, 26, 28, 34, 35, 36, 41 

loads 9 

number of: 

farm 36 

fixed-rate 28 

direct industrial 28 

municipal 162, 163 

retail 28 

rural 36, 57, 140-144 

ultimate 4,5 

power and energy supplied 35, 97 

retail 20, 28, 33 

served by municipal systems 

28, 156, 234-255 

summer service 38 

Cyanamid, power and energy supplied. . . . 35 



I) 



Dashwood 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Damage to plant and equipment 22 

Data processing, electronic 23 

Davis, William G vii 

Debt, long-term of the Commission 22 

see also Financial Statements, liabilities 

- of the municipal electrical utilities. 162-211 

DeCew Falls G.S IS, 92, 100 

Deciduous growth 80 

Deep River 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Delaware 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Delhi 114, 129, A 175 C 218 D 242 

Deliveries of power and energy in 

wholesale quantities 96, 97 

Demand, see Requirements 

Density, customer, in rural areas 36, 38 

Dependable peak capacity, see Capacity, 

dependable peak 
Depreciation, accumulated — Commission 

see Financial Statements 
municipal 162-211 

- provision 23 

Deseronto 114, 129, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Des Joachims G.S 60, 92, 100 

Detroit Edison Company 93 

Detweiler T.S 65 

Deuterium 15 

Development program 50, 51 

Diesel-electric — generating facilities. . .45, 92 

generators 62 

power 68, 70 

Dikes at Little Long G.S 77 

Direct customers, see 
Customers, direct 

Directly buried cables 76 

Discolouration in aluminum 75 

Dislocation of staff 86 

Display lighting 31 

Dispute with O.H.E.U 86 

Dissipation factor of apparatus 

insulation 81 

Distribution facilities 21 

- line, see Line 

- pole replacement 18 



Distributors of electrical equipment vii 

Diversion of Little Abitibi River 51 

- of Mattagami River 52, 53, 54 

Dobson, W. P 72 

Ontario Hydro Research Laboratory 38 

Docking facilities at Lakeview G.S 57 

Dolomite 77 

Domestic service, see Residential service 

Dominion Magnesium Limited 154 

Don River 70 

Dorchester 114, 130, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Douglas Point Nuclear Power 

Station 5, 47, 63, 70, 85, 87, 100 

Drayton 114, 130, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Dredging in Niagara River 14 

Dresden 114, 130, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Driver training and testing 89 

Drought conditions 11, 12 

Drumbo 114, 130, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Dryden 114, 130, A 176 C 218 D 242 

Dryden T.S 68 

Dryers, electric clothes 30 

Dublin 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Dundalk 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Dundas 41, 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Dunnville 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Du Pont of Canada Limited 154 

Durham 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Dutch elm disease 15 

Dutton 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Dwight 71 

Dynamometers 73 



E. V. Buchanan T.S., 

see Buchanan, E. V., T.S. 

Ear Falls G.S 92 

Easements, property 50 

East Central Region. . . 15, 17, 38, 44, 66, 142 

Eastern Region 17, 45, 66, 142 

East System vi, 2, 4, 11, 12, 13, 15, 

62, 63, 64 
Eastview, see Ottawa 

East York Twp 41, 43, 114, 130, 

A 177 C 218 D 242 

Economies in lubrication costs 82 

Education, Department of, Provincial .... 38 

- Provincial Minister of vii 

Educational programs 38 

Eganville 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Ehv — construction, 

see Extra-high-voltage 

Electric-cooking load 31 

Electric heating, .vi, 29, 30, 31, 42, 43, 44, 45 

in community arena 45 

Electrical contractors, dealers, 

and manufacturers vii, 29, 48, 78 

- inspection 38 

- maintenance 15 

Electrically heated office building 46 

Electrochemical industry, power 

and energy supplied 35 

Electrometallurgical industry, 

power and energy supplied 34, 35 

Electronic data logging 60 

Elk Lake Townsite C 218 D 242 

Elliott Chute G.S 92 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



262 



Index 



Elmira 114, 130, A 177 C 218 D 242 

Elmvale 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Elmwood 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Elora 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Embro 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Employee training 15, 84, 85 

Employees, number of 84 

Employment statistics 4, 5 

Energy — 

consumption, see Consumption 
production for commercial load . . .3, 4, 5, 9 

economy 12 

generated 8 

purchased 8, 9, 93-95 

requirements, see Requirements 

sixty-cycle 12 

supplied — to Commission 

customers 2,4, 5, 96, 97 

primary, in wholesale quantities . . 96, 97 
to direct industrial 

customers 31, 34, 36, 97, 126 

to interconnected systems 36, 97 

to municipal systems 96, 110-127 

for use in Ontario 9, 31 

secondary — for export 26, 126 

in wholesale quantities 35, 126 

twenty-five-cycle 12 

Engineering graduates appointed 84 

Engineers, Canadian Union of Operating. .86 

- International Union of Operating 86 

England 60, 61 

Englehart C 218 D 242 

English River 47 

Epoxy resins .^ 88 

Equities, sinking fund 22 

Equity in Ontario Hydro systems, 

see M.E.U. — equity 

Erieau 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Erie Beach 114, 130, A 178 C 218 D 242 

Erin 114, 130, A 179 C 218 D 242 

Espanola 45, 48, 114, 130 

A 179 C 218 D 242 

EssaT.S 49, 66. 70 

Essex 114, 130, A 179 C 218 D 242 

Ethylene glycol 82 

Etobicoke Twp 41, 114, 130, 

A 179 C 220 D 244 

Eugenia G.S 92 

Europe 76 

Examinations, pre-employment 

and physical 87 

Excavation at Harmon G.S 54 

- work in Niagara River 57 

Exchange risk on debt in U.S. funds 22 

Executive Council of the Province 

of Ontario 1 

Exeter 114, 130, A 179 C 220 D 244 

Expenditure — capital vii, 22, 51 

municipal 162-211 

Expenditures on fixed assets 21, 22 

Export, 60-cycle secondary energy . . .26, 126 

Expressway construction 70 

Extra-high-voltage — construction 17 

facilities 70 

line 5, 47, 48, 49, 67, 69, 73, 74, 87 

project 72 

studies 73 

transmission vi 



Failure of lead cable sheaths 75, 76 

Falconbridge Nickel Mines, Limited 154 

Farm customers, number of 36 

- service .36, 38, 96, 138, 140-144 

rates 138 

- services, number of 36 

Fatigue in lead 75 

- strain 76 

Faults in transformers 15 

Feature promotions 30 

Federated Women's Institutes 

of Ontario 32 

Fergus 114, 130, A 179 C 220 D 244 

Films of Commission activities 38 

Financial features of the Commission 4 

- operations — of the Commission 19-27 

of municipal electrical utilities. .162-211 

- position, summary of 21 

Financial Statements — 

advances from the province 25, 107 

assets 24 

assets, fixed 24, 100-103 

assistance, Provincial 25 

balance sheet 24, 25 

capital 25 

cost of power 26, 27, 110-127 

cost of providing service 26, 110-127 

depreciation provision 24, 26, 104 

frequency standardization 26, 105 

funded debt 25, 106, 107 

liabilities 25 

operations, financial, statement of 26 

pension and insurance fund 89 

refund to municipalities. . . .26, 27, 111-127 

reserve — provision 26 

statement of 108 

revenue 26 

rural, see Rural electrical service 

savings and insurance fund 89 

sinking fund equity 25, 128-135 

Finch 114, 130, A 179 C 220 D 244 

Fires due to electrical causes 39 

Fixed-rate contracts, M.E.U 34 

Flemish eye splice 74 

Flesherton 114, 130, A 179 C 220 D 244 

Fonthill 114, 130, A 179 C 220 D 244 

Force, measurement of 81 

Ford Motor Company of Canada 43 

Forest 114, 130, A 180 C 220 D 244 

Forest Hill. .43, 116, 130, A 180 C 220 D 244 

Forestry 15 

Fort William 10, 55, 116, 130, 

A 180 C 220 D 244 

Fountain Falls G.S 16, 92 

4-H farm and home electric clubs 32 

Frankford 116, 130, A 180 C 220 D 244 

Frankford G.S 92 

Frequency — of accidents 88 

- changers at Kirkland Lake T.S 67 

- standardization 22 

Fuel-electric generating facilities, 

see Thermal-electric generating facilities 

Funded debt 106, 107 

exchange discount and premium 105 

see also Financial Statements 



Index 



263 



GalettaG.S 92 

Gait 58, 61, 116, 130, 

A 180 C 220 D 244 

Galvanized coatings 75 

Gasoline consumption in motor idling 83 

Gatineau Power Company 12, 93 

Geiger counters 81 

Generating stations 51, 92, 93 

see also individual listings 

see also Financial Statements — assets 

Geological investigations 51 

George W. Rayner G.S., see Rayner, 

George W., G.S. 
Georgetown. . . . 116, 130, A 180 C 220 D 244 

Georgian Bay Region 38, 44, 66, 141 

Geraldton C 220 D 244 

Glass as insulating material 78 

Glencoe 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Glen Lake Silver Mines Limited 154 

Glen Williams, see Georgetown 

Goderich 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Gogama C 220 D 244 

Goldenberg, H. Carl, Q.C 86 

Gold mining industry, power and 

energy supplied 35 

Government of Ontario, see Ontario, 

Province of 
- services, power and energy supplied. . . . 35 
Grain elevators, power and energy 

supplied 35 

Grand Bend. . . . 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 
Grand Valley. . .116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 
Grant-in-aid, see Assistance, Provincial 

for rural facilities 

Granton 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Grass Island Pool 13 

Gravenhurst ...116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Great Lakes 11 

Paper Company Limited 154 

Power Corporation, Limited 93 

Grimsby 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Grouting 76 

Grout-pumping system 76 

Guelph 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Guide to the Report 6 

Gulf of Mexico 15 

Guyed transmission towers 69 



H 



Hagersville 116, 130, A 181 C 220 D 244 

Hagues Reach G.S 92 

Haileybury C 220 D 244 

Hamilton 41, 65, 116, 130, 

A 182 C 220 D 244 

Hanmer T.S 49, 67, 69 

Hanna Chute G.S 92 

Hanover 116, 131, A 182 C 220 D 244 

Hanover Generating Station 92 

- Transformer Station 66, 70 

Hard hats 88 

Harmon G.S 5, 50, 52, 54, 55, 56 



Harriston 116, 131, A 182 C 220 D 244 

Harrow 116, 131, A 182 C 220 D 244 

Hastings 116, 131, A 182 C 220 D 244 

Havelock. . .44, 116, 131, A 182 C 220 D 244 

Havercroft, Mr. Gordon 88 

Hawkesbury 45, 116, 131, 

A 183 C 220 D 244 

Hawthorne T.S 16 

Hazards in substandard wiring 39 

Hearn, Richard L., G.S. 10, 17, 70, 86, 92, 100 
Hearst 33, 45, 70, 116, 131, 

A 183 C 220 D 244 
Heat in thermal-electric stations 88 

- pumps 31 

Heating, electric 29, 30, 31, 39, 41, 

42, 43, 44, 45 

load characteristics of 39 

Heavy water 63 

Heely Falls G.S 92 

Helicopters 87 

used in brush control 80 

used in construction 17, 69, 70, 71 

used in spraying 15 

Helper clamps 73 

Hensall 116, 131, A 183 C 220 D 244 

Hepworth C 220 D 244 

Herbicides 80 

Her Majesty the Queen in the right 

of Canada 1 54 

Hespeler 116, 131, A 183 C 220 D 244 

High Falls G.S 92 

Highgate 116, 131, A 183 C 220 D 244 

High-voltage test building 72 

Holden, Otto, G.S 92, 100 

Holstein 116, 131, A 183 C 220 D 244 

Home economics program 32, 33 

Homemakers' service 32 

Hornepayne 17, 45, 48, 68, 70, 87, 

C 220 D 244 

Hornepayne Generating Station 92 

Hospital, all-electric 31 

Hound Chute G.S 92 

Hudson Townsite C 220 D 244 

Huntsville. .71, 116, 131, A 183 C 220 D 244 
Hydro-electric energy generated 8, 94 

- resources. vi, 9, 15, 47, 50, 56, 92, 93, 94, 100 
Hydro-Electric Power Commission of 

Ontario, The — iii 

established 1 

financial features 4 

legislation 1 

membership 1 

power supply 1 

systems 1,2,3 



Ice breaker 14, 57 

- in the Niagara River 13, 14, 57 

Idling time, cost of 83 

Impulse test facilities 72 

Increase in miles of transmission line 68 

- in revenue due to sale of electric 

blankets 30 

Indian Chute G.S 92 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



264 



Index 



Industrial customers, see Customers, 
direct industrial 

- Minerals of Canada Limited 154 

- power service 96 

denned 212 

municipal systems 157, 215-255 

rural 36, 138, 140-144 

- sales 31 

Ingersoll 116, 131, A 183 C 222 D 246 

Injection technique for wood-pole 

preservation 80 

Inspection bulletins 38 

- electrical 38 

Inspections, number of 39 

I nsulation 81 

breakdown 78 

transformer 74 

Insurance funds 21, 88, 89 

Interchange between operating 

systems 26, 94, 126 

Interconnected systems 34, 35, 36 

- Systems Group 15 

Interconnections with neighbouring 

utilities vi, 13, 15 

Interference from corona 74 

Interim rates 111-127 

International Union of Operating 

Engineers 86 

Interprovincial Pipe Line Company 154 

Investment in power facilities, Commission 

and utilities 28 

Investments for pension and insurance 

funds 89 

Ionization 74 

Iroquois 116, 131, A 183 C 222 D 246 

ISG, see Interconnected Systems Group. 



J 

J. Clark Keith G.S., see Keith, J. Clark G.S. 

James Bay watershed 15, 47, 56 

Jarvis 116, 131, A 184 C 222 D 246 

Jellicoe Townsite C 222 D 246 

Jones & Laughlin Steel Corporation 154 



K 



Kakabeka Falls G.S 93 

Kapuskasing 5, 51, 52, 54, 55, 69, 70, 

116, 131, A 184 C 222 D 246 

Kearns Townsite C 222 D 246 

Keith, J. Clark, G.S. . . 10, 64, 70, 86, 92, 100 

Kemptville 116, 131, A 184 C 222 D 246 

Kenilworth Mines Limited 154 

Kenora R.O.A 68 

- Transformer Station 68 

Killaloe Station 45, 116, 131, 

A 184 C 222 D 246 
Kincardine 44, 63, 116, 131, 

A 184 C 222 D 246 
King City 33, 43, 116, 131, 

A 184 C 222 D 246 

King Kirkland Townsite C 222 D 246 

Kingston. . .44, 116, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Kingston-Gardiner T.S 67 

Kingsville 116, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Kipling G.S 5, 50, 52, 55, 56 

Kirkfield 116, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Kirkland Lake 12, C 222 D 246 

Kirkland Lake T.S 67 



Kitchener 116, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Kleinburg 49, 70 

Transformer Station 49 

KVP Company Limited 154 



Labour relations 86 

- Relations Act, The 146, 147, 148 

LacSeul 12 

Lakefield. . .44, 116, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Lakefield Generating Station 92 

Lakefront R.O.A 43 

Lake Huron 63, 64 

- of Bays 71 

- of the Woods 12 

- Ontario 57 

- St. Joseph 12, 14 

LakeviewG.S.. .vi, vii, 5, 6, 10, 21, 38, 47, 50, 

57, 58, 59, 60, 65, 82, 87, 100 
Lambeth. . .40, 118, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Lambton T.S 64 

Lanark 118, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Lancaster 118, 131, A 185 C 222 D 246 

Larder Lake Twp 118, 131, 

A 185 C 222 D 246 

Latchford 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

Lead cable sheath failures 75, 76 

Leak detection in cables 81 

Leamington. . . . 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

Leaside, see Toronto 

Legislature of the Province of Ontario .... 86 

Length, measurement of 81 

Liabilities, long-term, see Debt, long-term, 
and Financial Statements 

Lieutenant-Governor in Council 1 

Light Alloys Limited 154 

Lightning arresters tested 15, 16 

Lindsay 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

Line — maintenance 16 

rural distribution 4,5, 15, 37, 140-143 

stringing 73 

transmission 51 

Liners, synthetic rubber 73 

- urethane 73 

Listowel 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

Little Abitibi River 51 

- Long G.S.. .5, 21, 50, 52, 53, 54, 56, 11,100 

hospital 87 

Live-line work 16 

Load 4, 5,9,94, 95 

building 29 

direct industrial customers 34 

customer 9 

electric-cooking 31 

falling short of forecast 22, 23 

increase in vi 

interconnected systems 15, 35, 97 

municipal systems 34, 96, 234-255 

peak — denned 33 

Local distribution systems, see Retail 
distribution plant and Financial 
Statements 

London 40, 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

London area office building 50 

Long Branch. . . 118, 131, A 186 C 222 D 246 

Long Branch rifle ranges 57 

L'Orignal. . .45, 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 
Lower Sturgeon G.S 92 



Index 



265 



Lowphos Ore, Limited 154 

Lowther Jet 70 

Lubrication 82 

Lucan 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 

Lucknow 118, 131. A 187 C 222 D 246 

Lynden 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 



M 



Macassa Gold Mines Limited 154 

Madawaska River 47 

Madoc 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 

Magnetawan. . . 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 
Maintenance — 

electrical 15 

employees 86 

line 16 

mechanical 16 

of the systems 15 

preventive 15 

Management staff 84 

Manby, A. W., Transformer 

Station 65, 66, 72 

Manchester, England 60, 61 

Manitoba 14 

Hydro-Electric Board 93 

Manitou Falls G.S 93, 100 

Manitouwadge 17, 87 

Transformer Station 45, 68, 70 

Manufacturing industry, power and 

energy supplied 34, 35 

Marathon D.S 68 

- Rural Operating Area 68 

Markdale 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 

Market saturation for dryers 30 

- for water heaters 29 

Markham 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 

Marmora 118, 131, A 187 C 222 D 246 

Martindale, R. H., T.S 49, 67 

Martintown. . . .118, 131, A 188 C 222 D 246 

Massey 118, 132, A 188 C 222 D 246 

Matabitchuan G.S 92 

Matachewan Twp C 222 D 246 

Matheson C 222 D 246 

Mattagami River. 5, 49, 50, 52, 54, 55, 56, 70 

Mattawa. ... C 224 D 248 

Matured sinking fund, see Sinking fund 
Maxville. . . .45, 118, 132, A 188 C 224 D 248 

McGarry 118, 132, A 188 C 224 D 248 

McKenzie Red Lake Gold Mines 

Limited 154 

McVittieG.S 92 

Meaford 118, 132, A 188 C 224 D 248 

Measurement reference standards. ...... .81 

Mechanical maintenance 16 

Mechanization on the farm 32 

Medallion "showcase" 30 

- standard 30 

Medical-aid posts 87 

Medical services 87 

Merlin 118, 132, A 188 C 224 D 248 

Merrickville. . . . 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Merrickville G.S 92 

Metallic coatings 75 

Metals 75 

Meter work 85 

Meters, watt-hour .78 

Metropolitan Toronto, see Toronto 
Meyersburg G.S 92 



Midland. . . .44, 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Mildmay 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Milking equipment 38 

Millbrook. . 44, 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 
Milling industry, power and energy 

supplied 35 

Milton 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Milverton 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Mimico 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Minden T.S 71 

Mining industry, power and energy 

supplied 34, 35 

Mission River 55 

Mississagi River AT, 50 

Mitchell 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Mobile coach, Hydro 32 

Montreal, Quebec 60 

- River 47 

Moorefield 118, 132, A 189 C 224 D 248 

Moor Lake Station 60 

Moose Lake T.S 68 

Morrisburg. 45, 118, 132, A 190 C 224 D 248 

Mosaics for engineering studies 50 

Moses Niagara Power Plant 13, 56 

Motor vehicle accident rate 89 

Mount Brydges 118, 132, 

A 190 C 224 D 248 
Mount Forest. . 118, 132, A 190 C 224 D 248 
Municipal distribution systems 182-255 

- electrical utilities. . .vi, vii, 1, 2, 4, 5, 20, 28, 

33, 38, 40, 85, 162-255 

accounts 162-211 

added in 1962 33 

assets 162-211 

commercial service 157, 215-255 

cost, average, per kwh . 156, 157, 234-255 

cost-contract 26 

cost of power 26, 110-127 

customers served 4, 5, 156, 162-211, 

234-255 

debt..... 162-211 

depreciation 162-211 

energy consumption. . . 156, 157, 234-255 

- supplied 94, 110-127 

equity in Ontario Hydro 

systems 162-211 

financial operations 162-211 

financial statements 162-211 

fixed-rate .33 

industrial power service. . . .157, 214-255 

loads 234-255 

number of 28,33 

power supplied 110-127, 234-255 

rates — interim 111-127 

retail 214-233 

residential service 214-254 

revenue 162-211 

Muskeg 69, 77, 78 

Muskoka, member for vii 



X 



Napanee. . . .44, 118, 132, A 190 C 224 D 248 
National Defence, Minister of 154 

- Research Council 82 

- Safety Council 88 

- Union of Public Service Employees 86 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



266 



Index 



Navigable Waters Protection Act 

(Canada) 51 

Neustadt 118, 132, A 190 C 224 D 248 

Newboro 118, 132, A 190 C 224 D 248 

Newburgh 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Newbury 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Newcastle 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Newcastle-upon-Tyne 58 

New Hamburg. 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

New Liskeard C 224 D 248 

Newmarket. . . . 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Newpost Creek 51 

New Toronto. . .120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

New York 57 

Niagara 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Niagara Falls 16, 41, 74, 120, 132, 

A 191 C 224 D 248 
Niagara Region 16, 40, 64, 140 

- River 11, 13, 14, 56, 76, 92, 100 

control structure 56, 57 

remedial works 56 

stations 70 

Nickel Mining & Smelting 

Corporation 154 

Nipigon Twp. . . 120, 132, A 191 C 224 D 248 

Nipissing G.S 92 

Noise in thermal-electric stations 88 

Non-metals mining industry, power 

and energy supplied 35 

Norfolk T.S 68 

North America 76 

North Bay 120, 132, A 192 C 224 D 248 

Northeastern Region 4, 17, 45, 67, 143 

Northern Ontario Properties v, 1,4, 19 

- Quebec Power Company 12 

Northwestern Region. vi, 4, 16, 46, 67, 69, 143 
North York Twp 41, 43, 69, 120, 132, 

A 192 C 224 D 248 

Norwich 120, 132, A 192 C 224 D 248 

Norwood 120, 132, A 192 C 224 D 248 

Nova Beaucage Mines Limited 154 

Nuclear-electric energy 15 

resources vii 

Nuclear Power Demonstration, .vi, 5, 10, 15, 
38, 50, 60, 61, 62, 63, 85, 88 
NUPSE, see National Union of Public 
Service Employees 



Oakville 41, 43, 120, 132, 

A 192 C 224 D 248 

Obsolescence of plant 22 

Office buildings , 50 

Off-peak power 31 

Oil Springs 120, 132, A 192 C 224 D 248 

O.M.E.A 30 

Omemee. . . .44, 120, 132, A 193 C 224 D 248 
Ontario Hydro — 

Dobson, W. P., Research Laboratory. . .38 

Employees' Union 86 

Employees' Union Dispute Act, 

The... 145-148 

Ontario-Minnesota Pulp & Paper 

Company 68, Pi 

Ontario Paper Company, Limited 154 

Ontario Power G.S 16, 92, 100 

Ontario, Province of 1,21 

Operating employees 86 

- Engineers Act 86 

Operation heat wave 30 



Operations — aids to 78 

- statement of, — Commission 26 

municipal 162-211 

Operators' Colony 90 

Orangeville . 50, 120, 132, A 193 C 224 D 248 

Order in Council 153, 154 

Orillia 120, 132, A 193 C 224 D 248 

Orono 120, 132, A 193 C 224 D 248 

Oshawa 41, 120, 132, A 193 C 226 D 250 

Oshawa-Thornton T.S 66 

Ottawa 60, 67, 120, 132, 

A 193 C 226 D 250 

- Overbrook T.S 67 

- River vi, 11, 45, 60 

- Valley Power Company 93 

Otter Rapids G.S 5, 50, 51, 87, 92, 100 

Otterville 120, 132, A 193 C 226 D 250 

Otto Holden G.S., see Holden, Otto, G.S. 
Output, total generated and purchased 

net — of all resources 9,94 

- of Commission stations 92,93,94 

- of sources of purchased power 93, 94 

Owen Sound 44, 120, 132, 

A 193 C 226 D 250 



Paisley 120, 132, A 193 C 226 D 250 

Palmerston 120, 132, A 194 C 226 D 250 

Paper industry, power and energy 

supplied 35 

Paris 120, 133, A 194 C 226 D 250 

Parkhill 120, 133, A 194 C 226 D 250 

Parry Sound . . . 120, 133, A 194 C 226 D 250 

Parsons and Company Limited, C.A 58 

PASNY, see Power Authority of the 

State of New York 

Pax International Mines Limited 154 

Peak capacity, see Capacity, 

dependable peak 
Peak load, see Load 

- load of Toronto H.E.S 42 

- requirements, see Requirements 

Peat 77 

Penetanguishene 50, 120, 133, 

A 194 C 226 D 250 
Pennsylvania-New Jersey- 
Maryland Group 15 

Pension, insurance and savings 

funds 21, 88, <^P 

Pentachlorophenol-borax preservative 80 

Permits for electrical installations 39 

Perth 120, 133, A 194 C 226 D 250 

Personnel planning and development 84 

Peterborough 44, 60, 120, 133, 

A 195 C 226 D 250 

Petrographic examination 77 

Petrolia 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Pfizer Corporation 154 

Photogrammetric methods 50 

Pickering 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Pickle Lake Landing Townsite. . C 226 D 250 

Picton 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Piezometers 77 

Pinard T.S 49, 53, 54, 67, 69, 70, 73, 77 

Pine Portage G.S 93 

Plantpower seminars 32 

Plastic, insulating 76 

Plattsville 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Pleasant T.S 66 

Plumbing contractors 29 



Index 



267 



Point Edward . . 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Polyethylene 76 

Polyvinyl chloride 76 

Pore-water pressure 77 

Port Arthur. . . . 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 
Port Burwell . . . 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Port Carling C 226 D 250 

Port Colborne. . 120, 133, A 195 C 226 D 250 

Port Colborne T.S 65 

Port Credit 122, 133, A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port Dover 122, 133, A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port Elgin 44, 63, 122, 133, 

A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port Hope 122, 133, A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port McNicoll. .122, 133, A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port Perry 122, 133, A 196 C 226 D 250 

Port Rowan .... 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 
Port Stanley . . . 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Potential hydro-electric sites 56 

Powassan C 226 D 250 

Power — 

produced for commercial load . . 3, 9, 92, 93 

purchased 3, 11, 14, 92-95 

replacement 14, 15 

requirements, see Requirements 

resources 3, 9, 11, 14 

supply 1 

to direct industrial customers. . . . 35, 126 
to municipal systems 110-127 

- Authority of the State of 

New York 13, 14, 57, 67 

- Commission Act, The 1, 2, 38 

- Commission's Systems Consolidation 

Act, The 1 

- development program 50, 51 

Power-line carrier studies 74 

Prepaid sinking fund, see Sinking fund 

Prescott 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

President's medal, National Safety 

Council 88 

Pressure, measurement of 81 

Preston 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Prestressed concrete 76 

Preventive maintenance 15 

Priceville 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Princeton 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Professional personnel 84 

Progress on power developments 51 

Property easements 50 

Province of Ontario, see Ontario, 

Province of 
Provincial — advances, see Advances 

from the Province of Ontario 
grants, see Assistance, Provincial, 

for rural facilities 

Public relations 38 

training 85 

- speaking contests 38 

- Utilities Act, The 2 

Pulp and paper industry, power and 

energy supplied 15, 35 

Purchased energy and power, see 
Energy, and Power 



Quarrying industry, power and energy 

supplied 34, 35 



Quebec Hydro-Electric 

Commission 12, 45, 93 

- suppliers 12, 93 

Queenston 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Queenston-Chippawa Development, see 

Beck, Sir Adam, -Niagara G.S. No. 1 



R. H. Martindale T.S., see 

Martindale, R. H., T.S. 
Radiation protection 88 

- Protection Regulations 88 

Radioactive tracer 81 

Radio transmitting and receiving 

equipment 83 

Radon, use in detecting cable leak. ... 17, 81 

Ragged Rapids G.S 92 

Rainy River 33, 46, 122, 133, 

A 197 C 226 D 250 

Ranney Falls G.S 92 

Rate — house-heating 29 

of growth, long-term, all systems 10 

research 39 

stabilization 22, 23, 25, 108 

Rates— 

electric-heating 29 

for power vi 

interim 111-127 

municipal retail 214-233 

rural 137-139 

suburban, defined 36 

Ratio of revenues to capital investment ... 28 

Rat Rapids G.S 93 

Rayner, George W., G.S 92 

Rebates to cost-contract 

municipal utilities 23, 26, 27, 111-127 

Reclassification of Commission 

residential-type customers 36 

Red Lake Twp C 226 D 250 

Red Rock 122, 133, A 197 C 226 D 250 

Red Rock Falls G.S 92 

Reforestation 15 

Refunds to Municipalities, see Rebates 

Regional offices 2 

Regions, reports from 40 

Regular employees, average number of 84 

Regulations, Federal 78 

- made under The Power Commission 

Act 38 

Rehabilitation of distribution facilities. . . .45 

- of lines 18 

Relay work 85 

Remedial works, Niagara River 56 

Renfrew 45, 67, 122, 133, 

A 198 C 226 D 250 

Replacement power 14, 15 

Reports from the regions 40 

Requirements 13 

energy, growth in 8 

primary energy vi, 8, 9 

primary power vi, 4, 5, 8, 9, 13 

thermal-electric energy 8 

Research laboratory 38, 48, 72 

- Quarterly 72 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



268 



Index 



Reserve for stabilization of rates and 

contingencies 22 

provision 26, 108, 109 

Statement of 108, 109 

Reserves of power 95 

Residential customers 38 

- service 29, 96 

denned 136 

municipal systems 157, 214-255 

rural 36, 138, 140-144 

Resins, epoxy 88 

Resources vi, vii, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 92, 93, 94 

see also Capacity, dependable peak 
Retail customers of the 

Commission 20, 28, 33 

- distribution of 

electricity. . ..156, 157, 214-233, 234-255 

- distribution plant 102 

- electrical service 2 

- rates 4, 136-139, 214-233 

Retirement of long-term debt 22 

Retraining cable 75 

Revenue — of the Commission vii 

of M.E.U 162-211 

from direct customers 23 

from sale of secondary energy 5 

net, from sale of primary power 

and energy 5,23 

rural 38 

Revenues, combined of Commission 

and M.E.U 28 

Rewiring, time-payment plan 32 

- in older houses 32 



Richard L. Hearn G.S. 
Hearn, Richard L. 



see 
G.S. 



Richmond 122, 133, A 198 C 228 D 252 

Richmond Hill. 122, 133, A 198 C 228 D 252 

Richmond Hill R.O. A 43 

Ridgetown 122, 133, A 198 C 228 D 252 

Right of way 15 

Ripley 122, 133, A 198 C 228 D 252 

Riverside 122, 133, A 198 C 228 D 252 

Robert H. Saunders-St. Lawrence G.S., 
see Saunders, Robert H.,- 
St. Lawrence G.S. 

Rockland 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

Rockwood 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

Rodney 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

Rolphton vi, 60, 85 

Ross, H.C 72 

Rosseau 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

Rouyn 12 

Run-off 11 

Running grounds 73 

Rural distribution facilities 4 

- electrical service 36, 136-144 

assistance, Provincial 25 

classes of service 36, 136-144 

consumption, average, 

per customer 144 

cost, average, per kwh 144 

cost of providing service 26 

customers, number of 36, 37, 140-144 

energy — consumption 96, 97, 144 

supplied 96,97 

expenditures on facilities 51, 103 

line, miles of primary 37, 140-143 

operating areas 139-143 

map facing page 144 



Rural electrical service — Continued 

rates 136-139 

sales 32 

- Hydro-Electric Distribution Act, The. . . .4 
Russell 45, 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 



St. Catharines 40, 65, 122, 133, 

A 199 C 228 D 252 

St. Clair Beach 122, 133 

A 199 C 228 D 252 

St. George 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

St. Jacobs 122, 133, A 199 C 228 D 252 

St. Lawrence River 11, 92, 100 

St. Lawrence T.S 67 

St. Mary's 122, 133, A 200 C 228 D 252 

St. Thomas 122, 134, A 200 C 228 D 252 

Safety, farm electrical 32 

Sales — appliance 30 

commercial 31 

industrial 31 

promotion 28, 30 

rural 32 

to direct customers 36 

to interconnected systems 36 

see also Energy — supplied 

training 85 

Sandwich East Twp 122, 134, 

A 200 C 228 D 252 

Sandwich West Twp 122, 134, 

A 200 C 228 D 252 

Sarnia 122, 134, A 200 C 228 D 252 

Saunders, Robert H.,-St. Lawrence 

G.S 92, 100 

Savings funds 21 

- in foundation costs at Lakeview G.S. . . .57 

- in capital expenditure at 

Little Long G.S 52 

Scarborough Twp 41, 122, 134, 

A 200 C 228 D 252 

School for nuclear station operators 85 

Schreiber Twp. .122, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 
Schumacher, see Timmins 

Scintillation equipment 81 

Seaforth 122, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Seagram tower 41 

Secondary energy 9,26, 94, 96, 97, 126 

Seedling trees planted 15 

Self-fusing tape 76 

Seminar discussion groups 84 

Service buildings 50 

Service buildings and equipment, see 

Financial Statements — assets, fixed 

Service entrance capacity 32 

Services to customers 38 

Severity index of accidents 88 

Sewage treatment plant in Hawkesbury. . .45 

Seymour G.S 92 

Shelburne 122, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Shopping centre 43 

- plazas 39 

Sidney G.S 92 

Sills Island G.S 92 

Silo unloaders 38 

Siltstone 77 

Silver Falls G.S 93 

Silver-Miller Mines Limited 154 



Index 



269 



Silver mining industry, power and 

energy supplied 35 

Simcoe 122, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Sinking fund — of the Commission 4, 23 

see also Financial Statements 
equity of municipal electrical 

utilities 128-135 

Sioux Lookout 33, 46, 124, 134, 

A 201 C 228 D 252 
Sir Adam Beck-Niagara G.S., see 

Beck, Sir Adam, -Niagara G.S. 

Sixty-cycle energy 12 

Smith's Falls. . . 124, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Smith's Falls T.S 67 

Smithville 124, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Smoky Falls 52 

Snow cover 11 

Sodium trichloroacetate 80 

Source of funds 22 

Southampton. . .124, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Southern Ontario System v, 1, 4, 13, 19 

South Falls G.S 92 

South Porcupine Townsite C 228 D 252 

South River. . . . 124, 134, A 201 C 228 D 252 

Splicing cables 76 

Spraying by helicopter 15, 17 

Springfield 124, 134, A 202 C 228 D 252 

Spruce Falls Power and Paper Company 

Limited 154 

Stabilization of Rates Reserve. . .27, 108, 109 
Staff, see Employment statistics 

Stamford Twp 41, 124, 134, 

A 202 C 228 D 252 

Standardization of lubricants 82 

Standards, United States Bureau of 82 

Statutes of Ontario 1960, Revised 1 

Stayner 124, 134, A 202 C 228 D 252 

Steam generators at Lakeview G.S 58 

Steel industry, power and energy 

supplied 35 

- low-alloy, high-tensile 75 

- protection of 75 

Step-down transformation 49 

Sterilization of soil 79 

Stewartville G.S 67, 92, 100 

Stinson G.S 92 

Stirling 124, 134, A 202 C 228 D 252 

Stoney Creek. . .124, 134, A 202 C 228 D 252 

Storage conditions vi, 11 

Storage-type heaters, electric 31 

Stouffville 124, 134, A 202 C 228 D 252 

Strain, cyclic, in cable 75 

Stratford . . .40, 124, 134, A 203 C 228 D 252 
Strathroy. . .31, 124, 134, A 203 C 228 D 252 

A 203 C 228 D 252 

Stream-flows vi, 11, 23 

Street lighting 44, 96, 97, 158 

facilities 40 

Streetsville. . . . . 124, 134, A 203 C 228 D 252 
Stress conditions, effect on aluminum 

conductors 79 

Strike, prohibition by Bill 163 86, 147 

Strike, W. Ross. . . 72 

Stringing conditions under tension 69 

- line 73 

Sturgeon Falls. .124, 134, A 203 C 228 D 252 

Substation design 40 

Suburban rate defined 36 

Sudbury 5, 45, 49, 67, 69, 73, 124, 134, 

A 203 C 230 D 254 



Summary of the allocation of the cost 

of primary power 23, 27 

Summer service 36, 96, 97, 136, 138-144 

customers 38 

Sun-Canadian Pipe Line Company 

Limited 154 

Sunderland 124, 134, A 203 C 230 D 254 

Sundridge. ..... 124, 134, A 203 C 230 D 254 

Sunshine special 30 

Surges, electric, in underground sheaths. . .76 

Surplus hydro-electric energy 26 

Survey work 50, 5 1 

Sutton 124, 134, A 203 C 230 D 254 

Swansea 124, 134, A 203 C 230 D 254 

Swastika, see Kirkland Lake 

Synthetic-rubber liners 73 

Systems 1 



Tara 124, 134, A 204 C 230 D 254 

Tavistock 124, 134, A 204 C 230 D 254 

Technical staff 85 

Technological improvements 84 

Tecumseh 124, 134, A 204 C 230 D 254 

Teeswater 124, 134, A 204 C 230 D 254 

Television, closed-circuit 83 

- presentation 38 

Temperature effect on aluminum 

conductors 79 

- measurement of 81 

Temporary employees, average 

number of 84 

Terrace Bay Twp 46, 124, 134, 

A 204 C 230 D 254 
Testing equipment at Thunder 

Bay G.S 56 

Thamesford. . . . 124, 134, A 204 C 230 D 254 
Thamesville. . . . 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thedford 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thermal-electric energy 

generated 8, 92, 93, 94 

- resources, .vi, 9, 13, 23, 47, 56, 92, 93, 102 

Thessalon 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thistletown, see Etobicoke Twp. 
Thornbury 44, 124, 134, 

A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thorndale 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thornloe C 230 D 254 

Thornton 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thorold 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Thunder Bay District 4 

Thunder Bay G.S 10, 55, 93, 102 

Tilbury 124, 134, A 205 C 230 D 254 

Till, compaction of 77 

Tillsonburg 124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 

Time-payment plan for rewiring 32 

Timmins C 230 D 254 

Timmins T.S 50 

Topographic investigation 54, 55 

Toronto vii, 5, 17, 41, 42, 43, 47, 49, 72, 

124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 

Toronto- Arm itage T.S 66 

-DufferinT.S 66 

-Leaside T.S 66 

-Leslie T.S 66 

-Main T.S 17, 70 

-Runnymede T.S 66, 70 

-SheppardT.S 66, 70 

Toronto Power G.S 16, 57, 92, 100 



Code letters A, C, D, with page references, represent each of the statements so designated. 



270 



Index 



Toronto Twp. . .124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 
Tottenham ..... 124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 

Tower repainting 18 

Trade and Commerce, Department of, 

Canada 82 

Trades supervisory staff training 85 

- training 15 

Trafalgar Twp., see Oakville 

Training of staff 15 

management and professional 84 

public relations 85 

sales 85 

technical 85 

trades supervisory 85 

Trans Canada Highway 60 

Transfer of power and energy . . . .26, 94, 126 
Transformer insulation 74 

- stations 51, 64 

see also individual listings 
see also Financial Statements — 
assets, fixed 

- faults in 15 

Transistorized radios 83 

Transmission line 15, 17, 21, 50, 68, 70, 

73, 74, 79, 84 

extra-high-voltage 5, 47, 48, 49, 67, 

69, 73, 74, 87 

total milage 4, 5,68 

see also Financial Statements, 
assets, fixed 

- pole replacement '. 18 

- losses 8,9 

- towers, guyed, V-type 69 

Transportation services, power and 

energy supplied. ; 35 

Tree planting 15 

- pruning and removal . . . : 15 

Trenton 124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 

Trethewey Falls G.S 92 

Triaxial compression tests 77 

Tube-type radios 83 

Turbo-generators at Lakeview G.S. . . .58, 60 

Turtle club...., 88 

Tweed 124, 134, A 206 C 230 D 254 

Twenty-five-cycle energy * 12 

U 

Ultimate customers served 4, 5 

Underground cable, see Cable 

- distribution facilities 39, 40, 41, 

42, 44, 45 

United States 13 

United States Bureau of Standards 82 

Univac II computer 23 

Upper Notch G.S 16, 92 

Uranium 15 

mining industry, power and 

energy supplied 35 

natural, used as fuel 60, 63 

oxide 61 

Urea derivatives 79 

Urethane 69, 73 

Uxbridge 126, 134, A 207 C 230 D 254 

V 

Vankleek Hill . . 126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Variation in stream-flows 22 

Vegetation control 79 

Vehicle operation studies 83 

Victoria Harbour 126, 135, 

A 207 C 230 D 254 



Visits by public to power 

developments and displays 38 

Voids, air, in loose fill 77 

Voltage level of ehv line 48, 49 



W 



Walkerton 126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Wallaceburg. . . .126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Wardsville 126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Warkworth 126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Wasaga Beach. .126, 135, A 207 C 230 D 254 

Waterdown 126, 135, A 208 C 230 D 254 

Waterford 126, 135, A 208 C 230 D 254 

Water-heater control system 45 

Water-heating, electric 29, 214-255 

rates 29 

Waterloo 126, 135, A 208 C 230 D 254 

Water storage 14 

Watford 126, 135, A 208 C 230 D 254 

Watt-hour meters 78 

Waubaushene. . 126, 135, A 208 C 230 D 254 

Wawaitin G.S 92 

Weather effect on peak load 42 

Weathering properties of plastic 78. 

- resistance to 77 

Webbwood. ... .126,135, A 208 C 232 D 256 

Welding of large turbines 16 

Welland. . . .40, 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Wellesley 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Wellington 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Western Region 40, 64, 140 

West Ferris Twp 126, 135, 

A 209 C 232 D 256 

West Lome 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Weston 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Weston cell 82 

Westport 126, 1&, A 209 C 232 D 256 

West System. . . ., vi, 4, 11, 14 

Wheatley 126, 135, A 209 C 232 D 256 

Whitby 43, 126, 135, A 210 C 232 D 256 

Whitedog Falls G.S 68, 9 3 

White River C 232 D 256 

Wiarton 126, 135, A 210 C 232 D 256 

Williamsburg 45, 126, 135, 

A 210 C 232 D 256 

Willowdale 38, 43, 50 

Winchester 45, 126, 135, 

A 210 C 232 D 256 
Windermere 126, 135, 

A 210 C 232 D 256 
Windsor. . . .40, 126, 135, A 210 C 232 D 256 

Wing4iam 126,135, A 211 C 232 D 256 

Withdrawals from reserve for 

stabilization of rates 22, 23 

Woodbridge. . . . 126, 135, A 211 C 232 D 256 

Woodpeckers, damage by 81 

Wood-pole preservation 80 

Woodstave pipeline repaired 16 

Woodstock 126, 135, A 211 C 232 D 256 

Woodville 126, 135, A 211 C 232 D 256 

Wyoming 126, 135, A 211 C 232 D 256 



York Twp 



.. .41, 66, 126, 135, 
A 211 C 232 D 256 



Zinc-aluminum alloy 75 

- coatings 75 

Zurich 126, 135, A 211 C 232 D 256 



Gov. Doc Ontario. Hydro-Electric 
Ont Power Commission 

H Annual report 

v.55(1962) 









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